Dementia on the screen and stage.
As our population ages and more of us see friends and family diagnosed with dementia.
Two technology companies have created products that boost memory recall, increase social interaction and motivate individuals with dementia to get moving.
Adjusting to living with dementia brings plenty of challenges for Canadian families.
The decline of a loved one’s cognition can often leave family members stumped for conversation topics.
Inclusion matters to those living with dementia.
Laughter is the best medicine may sound like a platitude …
The Gentle Persuasive Approaches (GPA) program is just a little more than a decade old …
In 2011, Alzheimer Scotland was looking for new ways to support its population living with dementia.
Emergency responders are receiving special training to help people with dementia.
Music, art, dance and poetry can open new meaning in life for people with dementia.
These care facilities let their residents feel independent and purposeful.
Businesses and organizations in Calgary are taking steps to provide support.
Tech tools that can help people with dementia are more accessible and affordable than ever.
A provincial program puts control into the hands of those receiving care services.
Most of us want to maintain our right to consent and the capacity to make decisions as long as possible.
Glenbow tours evoke memory and creativity.
WHO adopts an action plan to address dementia worldwide.
Launched in fall 2017, Good Host is an audience accessibility and inclusion program by Calgary’s Inside Out Theatre group.
Celebrating the beauty of age and experience on the silver screen.
First Link Referral Program reaches out to those who are newly diagnosed.
How Alberta families are managing, and changing, the experience of young onset dementia.
Jann Arden writes about her own journey as a family member caring for a loved-one with Alzheimer’s disease.
Nurse practitioners work tirelessly to improve quality of life for seniors with dementia and their families.
Assisted living facilities are creating thoughtful environments for people with dementia and their loved ones.
Providing care for loved ones can have many benefits, but it can also take a tremendous toll; extreme stress is a normal part of dementia caregiving.
Technology-focused devices are helping people with dementia live independently and avoid emergencies, while also offering caregivers peace of mind.
For people who have been newly diagnosed with dementia (and their loved ones), there are many issues to consider and plans to make.
Do’s and Don’ts for approaching a conversation with someone who has dementia.
In her role as Seniors Advocate, Dr. Sheree Kwong See is committed to serving Alberta’s aging population.