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Providing Care for Someone with Dementia


What to Expect

Washington’s Community Living Connections staff are available to help you explore your options to meet your current needs or create a plan for the future.

More Options
  • Caregiver Stress:

    Caregivers of persons with dementia and Alzheimer's frequently report experiencing high levels of stress. It can be overwhelming to take care of a loved one with Alzheimer's or other dementia, but too much stress can be harmful to both of you. Read on to learn symptoms and ways to avoid burnout.s

How do I Help?

  • What is a Long-Term Care Ombudsman Program?

    The Washington State Long-Term Care Ombudsman advocates for residents of nursing homes, adult family homes, and assisted living facilities. Its purpose is to protect and promote the Resident Rights guaranteed these residents under Federal and State law and regulations. Learn more...

Care Options

  • In-home Care

    In-home care includes a wide range of services to help a person with Alzheimer's or another dementia stay at home. It also can help caregivers.

    In-home Care Resources:
  • Adult Day Services

    Adult day centers and Adult Day Health offer social and safe activities for people with Alzheimer's and other dementias.

  • Residential Care Settings

    Does the person with Alzheimer's or another dementia prefer a communal-living environment? Or does the person need more care than he or she can get at home? If so, a residential care setting may be the best option. Different types provide different levels of care.

Connect with Your Local LTC Ombudsman
Call Toll-Free 1-855-567-0252