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Does Mom have
Alzheimer's?

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Should Dad still
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You have questions:
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my parents to
live on their own?

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You have questions:
Can Mom track
her new pills?

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after the hospital?

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Learn about the journey of aging in our Aging Well E-library

Insights on Aging

Learn about the aging process and how to make the journey your own

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Staying Independent

Take charge of your life in order to preserve your physical abilities

Read More »

Memory Loss (Dementia)

Is it Alzheimer’s or the normal forgetfulness of aging?

Read More »

Tips and Tools for Families

Gain insights about changing roles and evolving relationships in the aging family

Read More »

Important Documents

Create the official papers needed to be sure your wishes are followed

Read More »

Contact Us

[Your Organization] is here to guide you through the journey of aging well. Our goal is to promote independence and joy in living, while also addressing safety and plans should something go amiss. Put our experience to work for you to:

  • Advocate with doctors
  • Coordinate care
  • Save money
  • Give emotional support
  • Provide peace of mind for all concerned

We are the [Your Service Area] expert in aging well.

Give us a call at [Your Phone Number]

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Need a new doctor?

Need a new doctor?

The pandemic has brought on a wave of physician retirements. Perhaps one of your relative’s doctors has sent a letter announcing the close of their practice. Yikes!

When choosing a new physician, it’s worth the time to do some research. The right fit is critical to your loved one’s health and well-being.

Friends? Who has time?

Friends? Who has time?

If you are like most family caregivers, your social life has dropped in priority as you juggle your loved one’s needs. There just aren’t enough hours in the day to keep up all your friendships in addition to your family responsibilities.

A spouse's grief in the face of dementia

A spouse’s grief in the face of dementia

Grief is the expected response to a loved one’s death. We expect to mourn, and we receive comfort from others. But in the context of a dementia, such as Alzheimer’s disease, the loss is not as clear cut. Your partner is “here but not here.” And you do not receive the same support or acknowledgment for the very real losses.

Fill in this form and one of our caring staff will get back to you.
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