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Although being a caregiver for a loved one with memory impairment from dementia or Alzheimer's creates significant changes in your life, it doesn't necessarily mean you have to give up those things you've always enjoyed.
Understanding and accepting the progression of dementia and Alzheimer’s disease in a loved one can be extremely challenging for even the strongest adult. But for young children, who often become very attached to their grandparents, it can be an especially difficult and unsettling time.
Since Dad passed away, Mom has shown signs of physical decline and significant memory loss. She values her independence, but you've become increasingly worried about her safety and health. You have a strong sense that it is only a matter of time before something bad happens. But what do you do?
It’s late in the afternoon. You’ve had a long day caring for your loved one with Alzheimer’s disease. You’re tired, but you still have to prepare dinner, clean up the kitchen and more. Unfortunately, this is also the time of day your loved seems to exhibit more agitation, restlessness, wandering, aggression or paranoia.