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Innovative, Compassionate Memory Care
Our memory care programs are founded on an engagement-focused philosophy for people living with dementia and a belief that every person has an innate ability to learn and succeed, no matter the depth of their cognitive challenges. Our innovative memory care program, based on the I’m Still Here™ philosophy, is designed to enrich the lives of seniors with cognitive impairment, dementia and Alzheimer’s disease.
We engage residents with meaningful activities, while providing 24-hour quality care services at all four of our assisted living communities:
Our caring staff combines specialized training – based on the latest research – with programming techniques designed for those with cognitive impairment delivered in a comfortable, residential setting.
The team in each community’s memory care neighborhood includes:
- A Memory Care Director
- A Life Enrichment Coordinator
- Spiritual care services and support staff
A Unique Approach to Memory Care
The difference in this approach to memory care is our focus on dignity, respect, independence and choice. Our residents have increased opportunities for engagement, connection and purpose, resulting in improved functioning and a higher quality of life.
Residents receive specialized memory care programming, along with all of the typical assisted living services, in a supportive environment. Our programming is designed to meet the needs of residents as they progress through the stages of the disease.
Residents are encouraged to stay active and engaged by attending art therapy classes, movies and community events like a Super Bowl soup social. Not everyone will be interested in the same activities, so we offer a variety of activities that embrace a wide range of interests.
More than 200 movie buffs and 20 volunteers enjoyed classic film clips and shared personal stories at the latest “Movie Moments at The Vogue.” The interactive event — presented at the Historic Vogue Theatre in San Francisco — provided a creative outlet for people with memory loss and their care partners. Watching and discussing the…
From Our Blog
Serving as a care partner for a loved one with cognitive decline can present special challenges. Behaviors such as aggression and paranoia — along with trouble communicating — can make everyday care tasks more difficult. Individuals with Alzheimer’s disease, brain injuries and other disorders that affect memory and reason may exhibit a range of emotions…
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