A person with Alzheimer’s disease may start rummaging or searching through cabinets, drawers, closets, the refrigerator, and other places where things are stored.
Alzheimer’s disease often affects a person’s sleeping habits. It may be hard to get the person to go to bed and stay there. Someone with Alzheimer’s may sleep a lot or not enough, and may wake up many times during the night.
You may not have heard of frontotemporal disorders (FTD) such as frontotemporal dementia, primary progressive aphasia, and movement disorders, but
Health professionals—physicians, nurses, social workers, and others—play an important role in identifying and caring for people with Alzheimer’s disease. Check
People with Alzheimer’s disease may not see, smell, touch, hear and/or taste things as they used to. Make life safer
“When I was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease, I wanted to do everything possible to fight the disease, not give in
Check out these 5 tips to make communication easier between you and a person with Alzheimer’s: Make eye contact and