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December 21, 2023

Can Over-the-Counter Hearing Aids Prevent Dementia?

According to the National Institutes of Health (NIH), hearing loss affects one-third of older adults. As difficulty hearing can lead to communication challenges and social withdrawal, it can also increase the risk of dementia. Dementia includes diseases affecting memory, thinking, and the…

Holidays with Dementia
November 8, 2023

Enjoying the Holidays With a Dementia Diagnosis

The holidays can be a time of stress for any family. But when you add in a loved one with dementia, these times can be even more intense. The lights, music, and hustle of the season can be overwhelming for…

Signing a will with dementia
July 8, 2020

May Someone With Dementia Sign a Will?

Millions of people are affected by dementia, and unfortunately many of them do not have all their estate planning affairs in order before the symptoms start. If you or a loved one has dementia, it may not be too late…

June 8, 2017

Visiting Someone with Memory Loss

By Dan Kuhn, LCSW, Vice President of Education, All Trust Home Care   This month we are pleased to share an article written by our good friend, Dan Kuhn, who is the Vice President of Education for All Trust Home…

December 3, 2014

Parents’ Medical History May Make Long-Term Care Insurance More Expensive

The Affordable Care Act prohibits medical insurers from denying coverage to applicants due to pre-existing conditions, but the same rules do not apply to long-term care insurance. Your parents’ health could be one of the many factors that long-term care insurance providers take into account when deciding how much to charge you. Be sure to do your research while shopping for long term care insurance. Strohschein Law Group is here to help you plan out your long term care options for you to make to most affordable decisions and protect what matters.

Relief for the Family Caregiver

When a family caregiver is providing care for a loved one with Alzheimer’s disease or other forms of dementia it is a tremendous burden, both physically and mentally on the caregiver. The responsibility on the caregiver increases dramatically as the disease progresses. For that reason, it is so important for the caregiver to know that relief is out there. For example, local Alzheimer’s organizations can provide you with information and community support systems and groups.

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