Our specialist dementia care can make a real difference to the life of people living with dementia, including Alzheimer’s, vascular dementia, lewy body dementia and other types.

Agincare has extensive experience in caring and supporting people living with dementia. Our highly- trained care teams care for you in the way that work best for you -whether that’s in your own home or one of our specialist dementia care homes.

Though there is currently no cure for dementia, however, we are committed to making sure people living with this condition live fulfilling lives as much as possible. We are here to help you.

Types of Dementia care and support

Frequently asked questions

Dementia is a group of related symptoms associated with the ongoing decline of brain function rather than a specific illness. Despite popular misconception, dementia is not a natural part of aging. There are many forms of dementia including Alzheimer’s diseases and vascular dementia.

Our specialist dementia care services make a real difference to the quality of life for people living with different types of dementia.

We are committed to being a frontrunner in providing excellent dementia care. Our highly-experienced staff tailor professional and compassionate care to you – whether that’s in your own home or one of care and nursing homes.

We have developed specialist dementia training: a Level 3 Diploma in the Principles of Dementia Care. This has achieved accreditation by NCFE, in conjunction with Agincare’s own training company, Training Now. This diploma develops and expands the skills and knowledge of people working in Agincare care homes.

Our care teams are trained to care and support all types of dementia, including Alzheimer’s, lewy body dementia, and vascular dementia.

Although some symptoms are common to many people with dementia, each person’s experience of the illness will be different.

Common symptoms of dementia may include:

Memory loss
Increasing difficulty with tasks and activities needing concentration and planning
Personality and mood changes
People with dementia may be withdrawn, sad, frightened or angry about what is happening to them.
Periods of mental confusion
People with dementia may struggle with mental reasoning.
Difficulty finding the right words

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