Looking for Home Care Assistance? You’re in the right place! We’ve changed our name to TheKey. Learn More

Looking for Home Care Assistance? You’re in the right place! We’ve changed our name to TheKey. Learn More

If your loved one has memory issues or is living with Alzheimer’s or other dementia, we can help them continue to live at home safely, finding joy and purpose each day.
Our experience with Alzheimer's improves your care experience.
People with memory challenges, mild cognitive impairment (MCI), or more advanced dementia do better living in a familiar environment, even as their disease progresses. They’re happier, less agitated, and better able to maintain their quality of life in a place they know and love. But family caregivers can’t do it alone. Even the most devoted care partner needs respite care and time to rest and recharge. We’ve helped thousands of families living with Alzheimer's and other types of dementia get the support they need so their loved one can live safely at home.
Help us understand your care needs. Then we'll set up a free phone consultation so you can get the right support and services to live and age successfully at home.
We understand Alzheimer’s and dementia.
Dementia is a general term for loss of memory, problem-solving, language, and other cognitive abilities that are severe enough to interfere with daily life. There are more than one hundred types of dementia, but these four are the most common:

  • Alzheimer’s disease: The most common form of dementia impacts short-term memory and language first—and accounts for nearly 70 percent of all dementia cases.
  • Vascular dementia: Vascular dementia is one of the least predictable forms of the disease. Caused by a series of small strokes over a long period of time, it can create sudden changes in ability and affect judgment and behavior.
  • Lewy body dementia: The third most common form of dementia, Lewy body dementia can cause visual disturbances and delusional thinking, and severely impact walking and balance.
  • Frontotemporal dementia: This refers to a group of disorders caused by progressive nerve cell loss in the brain. It can cause impulse and behavioral changes, language difficulties, and a general sense of apathy.

While there’s no cure yet for Alzheimer’s or other types of dementia, there are lifestyle changes as well as medications that can help manage symptoms, which is why taking medications as prescribed is so important. If you or a loved one is experiencing memory problems or other cognitive issues, we encourage you to speak with your doctor.

Over 50 percent of older adults with some type of cognitive impairment never receive a formal diagnosis from their doctor. But the challenges that family caregivers face are real, with or without a diagnosis. If there is a diagnosis early on, it’s typically Mild Cognitive Impairment (MCI), which can cover a variety of symptoms and changes in behavior—and does not always lead to advanced dementia.

Caring for a loved one living with Alzheimer’s or another type of dementia can feel overwhelming—and the journey ahead seems filled with unknowns. But with the right level of support, your loved one still has the capacity for joy, connection, and meaning. Our caregivers have the training, experience, and knowledge to support clients so they can live at home safely and comfortably, even as their illness progresses.
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How we can help.
Whether your loved one is experiencing memory problems, confusion, difficulty planning, managing their finances, or completing familiar tasks, our team will support them through these challenges and provide cognitive engagement to improve their quality of life. Before starting care, we’ll get to know them as a person, not just a patient, understanding who your loved one was before their cognitive decline and what they’re passionate about today.

We’ll meet your loved one where they are on their journey and help them continue to be who they are—living safely in the home they love. And we’ll help you and other family members get the support and respite care you need to rest and recharge.
  • Companionship
  • Personal Care and Hygine
  • Medication Reminders
  • Staying Active
  • Grocery Shopping
  • Light Housekeeping
  • Meal and prep nutrition
  • Social Activities and Connection
  • Transportation and Errands
  • Hobbies and Passion
Learning For Families
As we age, it can be hard to stay active. We’re less flexible than we were, and maybe not as strong. We may get winded heading up a hill or have trouble with our balance. But this is exactly why it is so important to continue to exercise as we get older.
Older adults often worry about losing their independence. Many of us are proud of the lives we’ve lived and don’t want to feel limited as we age. If you’re helping an aging loved one, remember that the wish for control over your own life is not one of the things that diminish over the years. So, how can you help your loved one continue to do the things they love?
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