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Information for carers


It is important to remember that everyone who has dementia experiences it in their own way. Although many of the symptoms are the same, they can vary quite widely even on a daily basis. Because each of us is a unique individual with our own unique personality and life history, one person's journey will not be the same as another's. It is important for families and carers to know what type of dementia a person has and the types of behaviour that may occur.

This section deals with some of the issues any carer may face, be they a professional carer or a family member or friend, when caring for the person who has memory loss and is confused. Bear in mind that these are intended to be guidelines; some solutions might work for some people but might not work for others. It is a case of working through to find out what suits you and the person you are caring for.



Information about dementia for carers

> Read more about Information about dementia for carers


> Read more about Activities

Aggressive behaviour

> Read more about Aggressive behaviour


> Read more about Agitation

Changes in behaviour

> Read more about Changes in behaviour


> Read more about Communication


> Read more about Confusion

Dealing with pain

> Read more about Dealing with pain

Dementia and learning disabilities

> Read more about Dementia and learning disabilities


> Read more about Dressing


> Read more about Eating


> Read more about Hallucinations


> Read more about Hearing


> Read more about Hygiene


> Read more about Incontinence

Mistrust and suspicion

> Read more about Mistrust and suspicion

Moving about, leaving home

> Read more about Moving about, leaving home


> Read more about Nutrition


> Read more about Repetition


> Read more about Sexuality


> Read more about Sleeplessness


> Read more about Travelling

Unusual behaviour

> Read more about Unusual behaviour


> Read more about Validation

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Did you know?

The number of people with dementia is increasing rapidly. It is estimated that there are currently 1,400 people in Jersey living with dementia, many of whom have not as yet obtained a formal diagnosis; this number is set to double over the next 25 years.