297 High Street
Dedham, MA 02026
Interact with these Alzheimer's activity products.
Products to help with home mobility and coordination for many everyday tasks.
Breathe easier with products to help safely bathe, shower and groom those with Alzheimer's at home.
This line of assistive eating and drinking aids compensates for limited hand strength and coordination.
Dementia care resources, educational cds and books.
Reduce dangerous falls and wandering with alarms, bed rails and grab bars.
Early Stages:You may not notice any problems during the early stages. However, loved ones themselves may realize that they frequently forget names and misplace items. Because of this, family members may feel the need to hide their memory impairment and may succeed in doing so. Keep an eye out for details - for example, if someone normally keeps the house spotless, a particularly dusty room or a recurring sink full of dishes may indicate a bigger underlying problem. Offer to help by reminding him or her of events and sympathize with memory difficulties.
Moderate/Middle Stages: People with the condition can no longer keep their memory problems a secret. The areas of the brain that control language, sensory processing, reasoning and conscious thought are damaged during these stages. People may forget their personal history, day-to-day details, have trouble recognizing friends, or knowing the current time and place. Hands-on caregiving is necessary at this point. You will need to constantly remind family members of where they are and look out for signs of wandering. The need for assistance with everyday activities will progressively increase, making home caregiving products essential.
Severe/Late Stages: By this point, Alzheimer's will affect every aspect of family members' lives. They can no longer communicate and are entirely dependent on their caregivers.
During the early stages of Alzheimer's, loved ones can benefit from items that help with everyday tasks, such as calendars or pill boxes. Begin the process of becoming a caregiver by offering as much help as your loved one needs and working together as a team. Allow him or her to live as independently as possible.
In the moderate and middle stages of Alzheimer's, caregivers should invest in daily living aids that encourage family members with dementia to live happily and independently for as long as possible. As the disease progresses, purchase and install wandering prevention products to help keep family members with memory decline safe. Additionally, encourage them to exercise their brains and keep busy by giving them Alzheimer's activities.
In the early part of the severe and late stages, mobility aids can allow family members with Alzheimer's to move around. Bathroom products and everyday living aids can enable them to carry out essential tasks. During the later part of these stages, invest in bedroom products that keep people with Alzheimer's as comfortable as possible.
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