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Alzheimer’s Care

Trained caregivers care for our clients with cognitive impairments.

According to the Alzheimer’s Association (2023), there are more than 6.7 million seniors in the United States who suffer from Alzheimer’s dementia and that number is projected to rise to nearly 13 million by 2050. Alzheimer’s disease is the most common form of dementia, although other forms of dementia include Vascular dementia, Lewy Body Disease, Frontotemporal dementia, Alcohol related dementia, Down syndrome and Alzheimer’s disease, HIV associated dementia, and Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy (CTE) dementia.

Alzheimer’s dementia is a brain disease that causes a slow decline in memory, thinking and reasoning skills.

Both Alzheimer’s care and other forms of dementia care requires caring, well-trained individuals who come to your loved one’s home to provide care and support for your loved one.

Elderly clients with Alzheimer’s dementia often have difficulty communicating, experience changes in mood and behavior and have difficulty completing daily tasks including showering dressing and toileting. Additionally, sleeping patterns can be disrupted for many reasons, including changes in medication. Seniors can begin to wander, get lost and experience increased confusion.

It is common for family members who are the primary source of care to struggle balancing caregiving responsibilities with work and family obligations. Additionally, it can be emotionally challenging to care for a loved one with dementia, as this added stress can bring up feelings of guilt and sadness.

When providing professional in-home Alzheimer’s care services to clients struggling with Alzheimer’s – or other forms of dementia – it is important to create a safe and comfortable environment that encourages routine and consistency.

Our Home Health Aides (HHAs) complete a comprehensive Alzheimer’s – and other forms of dementia – training to understand the disease process and learn strategies for managing difficult behaviors. They have special training in dealing with memory loss, behavior modification, personal care services and many other important care services unique to Alzheimer’s disease.

Our comprehensive Alzheimer’s care program includes: