Older adults living with dementia benefit from an environment built especially for them. Our memory care communities employ an engagement-focused philosophy founded on the belief that everyone has an innate ability to learn and succeed, no matter the degree of cognitive impairment. Supportive care services include engagement, personal hygiene, reminders, and medication assistance in a secure environment. The neighborhood settings are specifically designed for independence, engagement and success. Live in your own apartment while enjoying chef-prepared meals, transportation, housekeeping and maintenance services, planned social, fitness and recreational activities. Design choices - including lighting, colors and access to fresh air and sunshine are carefully incorporated. We know that memory loss affects each person differently. Programs, care and services tailored to each individual.
Stimulating your mind and rejuvenating your spirit are equally as important as keeping your body healthy. Each day, you'll find new opportunities and ways to engage your brain, whether it's having a conversation, reading a book, or attending a seminar.
Of course, keeping your body in tip-top shape is important, too. You have access to professionals who can help you create personalized exercise routines and nutrition plans. Creating fitness goals and developing healthy habits are an integral part of our healthcare services.
Everyone finds fulfillment in different ways. Our goal is to provide you with as many opportunities as possible to continue what you're passionate about, as well as find new activities that provide you gratification.
As we grow older, most adults begin to reflect on what their lives have stood for and what history and legacy they will leave behind. For all of us, there is an innate desire to feel as if we have made a difference in the world. For older adults, feeling confident that younger generations are aware of their heritage is also important.
Research Vital Brain
For the most part, when it comes to health basics, we know what is bad for us, and we know the implications. But do we know what’s good for us?
Most of us have seen the Surgeon General’s warning on the side of a pack of cigarettes. Older adults have been around long enough to know that smoking, heavy drinking, and overindulging in the wrong foods take a toll on one’s health.
Vital Brain Research
In elementary school, making a new friend was as simple as sharing a snack at lunch or a ball on the playground. By high school, the politics of friendship—, requiring shared interests, the right attitude, and probably the right clothes—become decidedly more challenging. Even though it might be tough to fit in during adolescence, at least you’re surrounded by potential friends. In adulthood, making new friends may feel downright impossible. Fortunately, senior living communities can help.