Alzheimer's Resources Near You

Whether you’ve been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease or are caring for someone who has been, you don’t need to feel alone. We can help you find valuable Alzheimer’s resources in your community in addition to information from nationwide organizations.

Local support for Alzheimer's patient.
Local support for Alzheimer's patient.
Local support for Alzheimer's patient.

Meeting People Where They Are with the Resources They Need

UsAgainstAlzheimer’s helps people with Alzheimer’s disease and their caregivers access resources in their communities that can improve their wellbeing and quality of life.

A father sits on the floor with his young child as they play with building blocks

Accessing Local Alzheimer’s Resources

Nearby resources can be very helpful for families that are dealing with Alzheimer’s. These community or faith-based groups may best understand and take care of the specific needs of your family. Start by knowing what kind of Alzheimer’s resources you need and have questions prepared for a local organization.

A women sits down with her parents and an Alzheimer's support caregiver to discuss respite care

The Value of Respite

Taking care of a loved one can be hard and tiring. There are groups that will help you get a break when you need one. This is called “respite care.” It can help you rest and refocus to take better care of your family member over the long term.

Finding local Alzheimer’s resources and respite care support can ultimately help you avoid caregiver burnout and provide better care to your loved one.

An older woman walks down the hallway with her nurse

Types of Local Resources

If you or a loved one has been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease, help may be nearer than you think. There are many types of Alzheimer’s resources and organizations in communities throughout the United States. Knowing what’s available near you can make getting support easier when you need it.

How do I Access Local Alzheimer’s Resources?

You can often find Alzheimer’s resources at local churches, senior centers, or other community organizations; you can also join local support groups. Professional care services can also help, including companies, non-profits, or volunteer organizations.

In order to start things off on the right foot, it is helpful to first make a plan. Think through what you or your family needs help with. Prepare questions that will help you understand if the resources offered meet those needs. Then contact local organizations, ask them your questions, and find out how you can get started. These steps may take a bit of time, but it’s worth it to find the help that you and your family need.

A father sits on the floor with his young child as they play with building blocks

Accessing Local Alzheimer’s Resources

Nearby resources can be very helpful for families that are dealing with Alzheimer’s. These community or faith-based groups may best understand and take care of the specific needs of your family. Start by knowing what kind of Alzheimer’s resources you need and have questions prepared for a local organization.

A women sits down with her parents and an Alzheimer's support caregiver to discuss respite care

The Value of Respite

Taking care of a loved one can be hard and tiring. There are groups that will help you get a break when you need one. This is called “respite care.” It can help you rest and refocus to take better care of your family member over the long term.

Finding local Alzheimer’s resources and respite care support can ultimately help you avoid caregiver burnout and provide better care to your loved one.

An older woman walks down the hallway with her nurse

Types of Local Resources

If you or a loved one has been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease, help may be nearer than you think. There are many types of Alzheimer’s resources and organizations in communities throughout the United States. Knowing what’s available near you can make getting support easier when you need it.

How do I Access Local Alzheimer’s Resources?

You can often find Alzheimer’s resources at local churches, senior centers, or other community organizations; you can also join local support groups. Professional care services can also help, including companies, non-profits, or volunteer organizations.

In order to start things off on the right foot, it is helpful to first make a plan. Think through what you or your family needs help with. Prepare questions that will help you understand if the resources offered meet those needs. Then contact local organizations, ask them your questions, and find out how you can get started. These steps may take a bit of time, but it’s worth it to find the help that you and your family need.

Local Alzheimer’s Resources Center

Discover how to find Alzheimer’s resources and support in your community, including Eldercare Locator, a public service of the U.S. Administration on Aging that can connect you to services for older adults and their families.

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Find Local Resources

Discover Online Resources