We solve one of the most difficult challenges facing families today...caring for loved ones requiring essential personal home care services.

6 Tips to Prevent and Manage Anger and Dementia

Caring for an elderly loved one with dementia can be extremely challenging-and sometimes exasperating. It takes time, effort, and a heavy dose of patience to effectively care for and interact with a person who has dementia symptoms such as:
  • Memory loss
  • Confusion
  • Disorientation
  • Problems recognizing or communicating with friends and family
People with dementia may also exhibit intense anger and aggression, causing many caregivers to struggle with responding properly and safely.

Unfortunately, anger and aggression are not uncommon symptoms of many types of dementia, such as Alzheimer's disease. People with dementia can become confused and frightened easily and are more likely to become angry or aggressive. This may lead them to yell at, hit, push, kick, or even bite the people around them, including their caregiver.

Dealing with Anger and Aggression
Thankfully, there are effective strategies for preventing and managing dementia and anger. Often, people with dementia become angry and behave aggressively when confused, frightened, or disoriented. Although it is not possible to completely prevent anger and aggression, there are steps you can take to reduce confusing and frightening situations.

There are close to 50 million people worldwide who are living with dementia, according to the World Health Organization. Furthermore, Alzheimer's disease is the most common form of dementia and may contribute to 60-70% of cases. 

When it comes to senior ailments, depression and vitamin deficiencies are more common than you'd think, and often go unnoticed by relatives and friends providing care. When providing elderly care for your senior loved one, the following information may be helpful and prove useful for identifying common senior ailments. To detect and treat depression and vitamin deficiencies, elderly care providers encourage you to review the following symptoms and ensure the health and safety of your loved one.

8 Signs Your Aging Parents Are Unable to Care For Each Other

When your aging parents are incapable of safely caring for themselves, it can be a troubling situation. The couple who used to take care of you can no longer provide for their own well-being or each other. It's a tough pill to swallow.

And what about your parents' feelings? Older couples who have lived independently-and supported one another over decades-may be reluctant to admit they desperately need help.

Maybe it's time your parents benefit from advanced senior care to safely age-in-place in the comforts of their own home.

How Home Care Can Assist Aging Spouses

Providing support for spouses who are showing signs they need home care assistance is crucial. Without this personal care, they may be prone to household accidents and mishaps such as serious falls or medication mismanagement.

It's no secret February is all about hearts - but not just the candy kind.

It's also American Heart Month, a time when all people can focus on their cardiovascular health and how to be free from heart disease, the number one killer of Americans.
Uncontrolled high blood pressure (hypertension) is too common and dangerous. It puts people at risk for  heart diseasestroke, heart failure, kidney failure, vision loss, peripheral artery disease, sexual dysfunction, pregnancy complications, and cognitive decline.