When your loved one is struggling with Alzheimer’s or another form of dementia, we can help. Our thoughtfully designed memory care neighborhood can help your loved one attain a better quality of life, and ease the burden of care for you and your family.
Here at The Glen, your loved one will be nurtured with Landmarks for Living®. This unique program is dedicated to increasing self-esteem in a purposeful environment. It emphasizes familiar schedules, promotes choice and celebrates accomplishments. Your loved one gets the individualized support needed to spend each day in a positive and fulfilling manner.
Our unique Music & MemorySM program is grounded in extensive neuroscience research about how brains respond to music. Personalized playlists trigger memories of lyrics and the experience connected to the music. This program helps loved ones struggling with a wide range of physical and cognitive impairments to connect music with long-term memory.
Memory care at The Glen is open for direct admittance and includes:
- Landmarks for Living® philosophy
- Unique Music & MemorySM program
- Assistance with personal care
- Chef-prepared meals and snacks
- Individualized social activities
- Secure environment
- On-site 24/7 licensed nursing staff
- Boutique-style setting
- Family-style dining room
- Comfortable, warm living areas
- Access to the full continuum of care
- Access to spa services
- Secure outdoor garden courtyard
Review our resident privacy practices for information on how your medical information is used and disclosed.
Memory Care Frequently Asked Questions.
Memory loss, whether from Alzheimer’s or other forms of dementia, affects more than just one person. At Aberdeen Heights, we work with individuals, family members and caregivers, searching for the right balance of respect and care. Our thoughtful layout and design reduces confusion and provides complete security around the clock. With special programs designed for those with memory loss, memory support at Aberdeen Heights brings pleasant and peaceful days.
Dementia refers to the loss of cognitive functions (thinking, reasoning, the ability to remember) that are severe enough to interfere with a person’s daily functioning. This group of symptoms is not a disease per se, but may accompany certain diseases or conditions. Dementia is irreversible when caused by disease or certain injuries. It may be partially or fully reversible when caused by drugs, alcohol, depression or imbalances in certain substances, such as hormones or vitamins.
Alzheimer’s disease is the most common form of dementia. It is a progressive, degenerative disease of the brain, characterized by loss of function and death of nerve cells in several brain areas, leading to loss of recent memories and new learning first, and eventually old memories, too.