Welcome To

Dementia Care Home

We are Dementia Experts, providing supportive aged care services.

Dementia Care Home

Whether you are a person with dementia, a family member, a carer, or a health professional, Dementia Care Home offers a range of services including nursing homes, respite care, and in-home support. We offer a fantastic range of other health care services such as at-home physiotherapy, education and training, support groups, and much more. Dementia Care Home has been working to challenge stereotypes and develop innovative programs that promote wellbeing and support independence in older age. Our mission is to work collectively with our clients to maintain their dignity, remain socially and physically active, and deter premature placement in residential facilities. We believe that each individual has a unique set of experiences and abilities that should be celebrated and optimised at every stage of life. We pay added attention to needs of consumers from the diverse cultural backgrounds. Dementia Care Home specialist staff and supporters share our belief and work everyday with our clients to empower them to have a good life.

What We do

Our Home

As we get older, life changes may cause us to reassess our future and adjust our lifestyle. We may need to make decisions about where we live and the type of care we need.

Community Care

A good life is one that is full of enjoyment, experiences, encouragement and independence. It involves challenged, socially active and physically healthy.

Education & Training

We understands that knowledge is a key contributor to good care. To support consumers and professional health workers, We offer a range of dementia education and training.

Why Choose Us

For families with aging parents or grandparents, the thought of full time care can be overwhelming for both the patient and for the immediate family. However, Dementia Care Home endeavours to bring you tailored options when it comes to homecare and aged care. The options of full-time, part-time are all here for you and your family to choose from, to suit your family and take the stress out of elderly care , knowing that your loved one will be looked after like one of our own family members.
Dementia Care provides high quality assisted living homes for seniors
Many believe that it is a moral obligation to look after our elders, and here at Dementia Care Home, we share your views. We believe that it is our duty to care for our elders responsibly, to treat them with dignity, and to provide them with the highest level of care possible.
When you choose Dementia Care Home Assisted Living Facilities, you are actively choosing to provide your elderly loved ones with the best possible standard of care you can afford. We offer an exceptional level of 24 x 7 care, including dementia expertise found nowhere else in India. We also help to remove the strain that is often placed on the primary caregiver in the home, thereby helping improve family relationships.
What is assisted living? Frequently called "old age homes" in India, assisted living homes provide housing and care for seniors who require help with day-to-day living but not yet in need of 24X7 medical attention.
Remaining independent and able to live with dignity are important concerns as you age.
• Passive and Active Exercises
• Outings and Social Activities
We can drive you to visit friends or family, take you for a stroll or shopping.
• Companionship, Socialisation and Personal Assistant
Sharing Special Memories.
• Meal Preparation
Meals on Wheels are great, however occasionally it is nice to have your favourite meal, home cooked.
• Personal Hygiene Assistance
eg. Toileting, showering, dressing.
Experienced Case Managers and Co-Ordinators – Community aged care is a team effort – your loved one, family, our case managers / co-ordinators, our care workers and health professionals all working together as a team. Our co-ordinators bring vast experience to your team. They know how to assess a client’s needs, design a care plan to meet a client’s goals and needs. Having met your loved one they can match the most appropriate care worker(s). Our co-coordinators’ provide valuable support, advice, insight and training to our care workers, client and families

  • The principles are:

  • Independence

    Older persons should have access to adequate food, water, shelter, clothing and health care through the provision of income, family and community support and self-help. Older persons should have the opportunity to work or to have access to other income-generating opportunities.

  • Participation

    Older Persons should remain integrated in society and participate actively in the formulation of policies which effect their well-being.

  • Care

    Older Persons should have access to health care to help them maintain the optimum level of physical, mental and emotional well-being.

  • The principles are:

  • Self-Fulfilment

    Older Persons should be able to pursue opportunities for the full development of their potential and have access to educational, cultural, spiritual and recreational resources of society.

  • Dignity

    Older Persons should be able to live in dignity and security and should be free from exploitation and mental and physical abuse.

Our Video Gallery

We celebrate every occasion with our Dementia Care Home Family.


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About Dementia

Dementia is a syndrome – usually of a chronic or progressive nature – in which there is deterioration in cognitive function (i.e. the ability to process thought) beyond what might be expected from normal ageing. It affects memory, thinking, orientation, comprehension, calculation, learning capacity, language, and judgement. Consciousness is not affected. The impairment in cognitive function is commonly accompanied, and occasionally preceded, by deterioration in emotional control, social behaviour, or motivation.
Dementia results from a variety of diseases and injuries that primarily or secondarily affect the brain, such as Alzheimer's disease or stroke.
Dementia is one of the major causes of disability and dependency among older people worldwide. It can be overwhelming, not only for the people who have it, but also for their carers and families. There is often a lack of awareness and understanding of dementia, resulting in stigmatization and barriers to diagnosis and care. The impact of dementia on carers, family and society at large can be physical, psychological, social and economic.
Signs and symptoms Dementia affects each person in a different way, depending upon the impact of the disease and the person’s personality before becoming ill. The signs and symptoms linked to dementia can be understood in three stages.
Early stage: the early stage of dementia is often overlooked, because the onset is gradual. Common symptoms include:
* forgetfulness
* losing track of the time
* becoming lost in familiar places.
Middle stage: as dementia progresses to the middle stage, the signs and symptoms become clearer and more restricting. These include:
* becoming forgetful of recent events and people's names
* becoming lost at home
* having increasing difficulty with communication
* needing help with personal care
* experiencing behaviour changes, including wandering and repeated questioning.
Late stage: the late stage of dementia is one of near total dependence and inactivity. Memory disturbances are serious and the physical signs and symptoms become more obvious. Symptoms include:
* becoming unaware of the time and place
* having difficulty recognizing relatives and friends
* having an increasing need for assisted self-care
* having difficulty walking
* experiencing behaviour changes that may escalate and include aggression.

Common forms of dementia

There are many different forms of dementia. Alzheimer disease is the most common form and may contribute to 60–70% of cases. Other major forms include vascular dementia, dementia with Lewy bodies (abnormal aggregates of protein that develop inside nerve cells), and a group of diseases that contribute to frontotemporal dementia (degeneration of the frontal lobe of the brain). The boundaries between different forms of dementia are indistinct and mixed forms often co-exist.

Rates of dementia

Worldwide, around 50 million people have dementia, with nearly 60% living in low- and middle-income countries. Every year, there are nearly 10 million new cases.
The estimated proportion of the general population aged 60 and over with dementia at a given time is between 5-8%.
The total number of people with dementia is projected to reach 82 million in 2030 and 152 in 2050. Much of this increase is attributable to the rising numbers of people with dementia living in low- and middle-income countries.

Treatment and care

There is no treatment currently available to cure dementia or to alter its progressive course. Numerous new treatments are being investigated in various stages of clinical trials.
However, much can be offered to support and improve the lives of people with dementia and their carers and families. The principal goals for dementia care are:
* early diagnosis in order to promote early and optimal management
* optimizing physical health, cognition, activity and well-being
* identifying and treating accompanying physical illness
* detecting and treating challenging behavioural and psychological symptoms
* providing information and long-term support to carers.