ALZHEIMER’S DIEASE, DEMENTIA or COGNITIVE CHANGE

Dementia is an overall term for diseases and conditions characterized by a decline in memory, language, problem-solving and other thinking skills that affect a person’s ability to perform everyday activities. Memory loss is an example. Alzheimer’s is the most common cause of dementia.

As a family member or friend of someone with Alzheimer’s disease, dementia or cognitive change, you shoulder a particularly heavy burden. Helping your loved one keep some sort of normalcy is key, and the type of care needed is physically and emotionally demanding. Everyday Homecare is here to help. Understanding that you are not alone is the first step.

  • Over 4.5 million people in the U.S. have been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s.
  • About one in 10 people over age 65 has the disease.
  • Alzheimer’s disease or other types of dementia affect up to 50 percent of people over the age of 85.

Everyday Homecare wants you to know that providing specialized non medical home care for those with Alzheimer’s, dementia or cognitive change is one of the most positive ways you can help. Most patients experiencing symptoms—particularly those in the early and middle stages of the illness—can be cared for at home instead of at nursing homes or other facilities.

Everyday Homecare LLC wants you to know that providing specialized nonmedical home care for those with Alzheimer’s, dementia or cognitive change is one of the most positive ways you can help. Most patients experiencing symptoms—particularly those in the early and middle stages of the illness—can be cared for at home instead of at nursing homes or other facilities.

  • More than half of all diagnosed Alzheimer’s patients continue to live in home settings.
  • 80 to 90 percent of these patients rely on family and friends for care.

Everyday Homecare offers home care services for those living with Alzheimer’s, dementia and cognitive change by helping to provide:

  • A familiar frame of reference.
  • Freedom to move about in a more familiar and unrestricted space.
  • A way to minimize those stresses that can aggravate the symptoms of dementia, cognitive change and Alzheimer’s disease.
  • Daily orientation to time, place, person.
  • Continuity of daily routines and schedule.
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