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Warmer weather brings us outside more often, but allergies can send us right back in. Learn how to relieve the worst of your symptoms this pollen seaso.
Prepare for tomorrow by taking the time you have now to create clear and concise documentation for future legal decisions and informing your family members of where they can find those documents when necessary.
Plan for your future by identifying key decision-makers in your life who you trust the most. Take the time to document your choices in writing and open a dialogue to discussing the details with your loved ones.
Organizing your finances, accounts, and assets now can help your family navigate the future according to your interests and preferences. This can be especially useful to your loved ones if you need assistance with decision-making due to Alzheimer’s disease or related dementia.
Planning ahead can make all the difference when it comes to determining your future. Despite the uncertainty that comes with aging, there are some clear preferences you can choose to communicate with your loved ones now so they can ensure your wishes are carried out properly later.
Memory issues can be a sign of dementia or Alzheimer’s disease, but are also a common side effect of aging. It may not always be easy to differentiate between what’s normal and what’s not.
Did you know that your attitude can affect your physical health? Positive thinking has been shown to increase energy levels and better quality of sleep; improve psychological health and lower your chances of developing depression; and support effective coping skills for managing stress, anxiety, and anger.
It’s never too early to start strengthening your brain. Engaging your mind, memory, and problem-solving skills on multiple levels can help decrease your risk of developing dementia later on.
With the holidays now in the rearview mirror, it’s not uncommon to feel a dip in energy or experience the winter blues. Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) can affect individuals of any age, but SAD can often be overlooked for seniors with dementia or Alzheimer’s disease since many of the symptoms overlap.
Memory care often involves quite a bit of planning and thinking ahead. It is not uncommon for caretakers and family members to feel overwhelmed by all of the moving parts, but taking the time to appreciate the present can make all of the difference – for you, for your loved one, and for your entire family.