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ComfortCare Homes Wichita Blog

Support the Central and Western Kansas Alzheimer’s Association Chapter

Thursday, November 16th, 2017 7:50:38 PM
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Join Comfort Care Homes Wichita in fundraising for Alzheimer’s research at RIVALZ 2017

When a loved one is diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease, you may find yourself wanting to do something to help. Providing emotional and physical support, a listening ear, and a helping hand are great places to start. But in the face of such a destructive disease, one that 5 million Americans live with every day, there is definitely a desire to do more. The Alzheimer’s Association is leading national organization dedicated to accelerating research and education and has local chapters across the country. Participating in fundraising opportunities with our local Central and Western Kansas chapter is a great way to get involved in the fight to end Alzheimer’s disease.

Our Local Chapter: Central and Western Kansas

Comfort Care Homes Wichita is an active participant in our local chapter of the Alzheimer’s Association. Our president, Doug Stark, sits on the board of our local chapter and helps make decisions about fundraising events, promotions, awareness, and education.

Last month we organized and hosted the 2017 Walk to End Alzheimer’s, an annual event which encourages residents of Western and Central Kansas to walk, fundraise, and learn about Alzheimer’s disease. Our staff at Comfort Care Homes Wichita walked for family members, friends, Residents, and other loved ones. This event was incredible for our community and our efforts in raising money for Alzheimer’s research.

Upcoming Events: RIVALZ Flag Football Game – November 18, 2017

The next local Alzheimer’s Association fundraising event is coming up on November 18th. Two teams of women divided to reflect rivalries (such as Blondes vs Brunettes) compete in a friendly, but fierce, flag football game to inspire fundraising, awareness, and action in the fight against Alzheimer’s disease. While the teams have already been set, there are still ways to participate in this fun event!

We’re very close to reaching our goal and your participation is key! Purchase tickets to the event and direct your donation to either team. Proceeds from both teams go directly to the Alzheimer’s Association. Direct donations to players or teams can be made online if you’re unable to attend.

For complete event information, view the secure website here: http://act.alz.org/site/TR?fr_id=10805&pg=entry

For more information about the Alzheimer’s disease care services provided by Comfort Care Homes, please call our office at (316) 444-0532 or visit our website: http://comfortcarehomeswichita.com/

Compassion Fatigue: Working Self-Care into Your Dementia Care Plan

Thursday, November 9th, 2017 7:11:53 PM
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It is common for family caregivers to experience a myriad of emotions when providing dementia care for a loved one. On one hand, it can be personally rewarding to provide meaningful care for a loved one who once cared for you. However, it is not uncommon to feel overwhelmed, stressed, frustrated, and even angry. This type of emotional exhaustion is called compassion fatigue and is something many caregivers face.

If you provide care for a loved one or are facing hard decisions about bringing professional care into the picture, you may find yourself placing the needs of others ahead of your own. Self-care, breaks, and outside assistance are essential to every dementia care plan and will benefit you and your senior loved one.

What is Compassion Fatigue?

Compassion fatigue is a state of extreme tension or stress that occurs when someone is helping someone who is suffering or in distress. Compassion fatigue is often a pre-cursor to caregiver burnout and causes family caregivers to feel emotionally drained. Caregivers experiencing compassion fatigue often bottle up emotions, feel isolated, have poor stress management, and may participate in destructive behaviors. [http://www.compassionfatigue.org/]

Compassion fatigue may be the result of providing long-term care for a loved one with a chronic disease, such as dementia or Alzheimer’s. Family caregivers may at first feel concerned for their loved ones suffering but then eventually start to experience the suffering themselves but in the forms of helplessness, hopelessness, and a sense of isolation. [https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4683933/]

Finding Wellness for Caregivers

If you identify with compassion fatigue or simply feel the need for support as a caregiver, you are not alone. There are steps to wellness that can help improve your caregiving experience, which will benefit not only you but your loved one and family as well.

1 – Recognize the Signs

Compassion fatigue cause caregivers to act uncharacteristically towards loved ones. This may include yelling, resentment, isolation, and/or guilt. Being able to recognize these changes in yourself or a family member who is a caregiver can help you make positive changes in your dementia care plan. This will benefit your loved one with dementia and the caregivers providing for them every day.

2 – Make a Daily Self Care Plan

It can be easy to commit so fully to caregiving that you no longer properly care for yourself. Self-care is an essential part of a dementia care plan for caregivers. Self-care can include exercise, taking breaks, asking for help, and talking about frustrations with trusted friends or professionals.

3 – Find and Utilize a Support System

Family caregivers often feel personally responsible for the well-being of a senior loved one. It is important to recognize and utilize dementia care plan resources such as siblings, friends, and professionals that can assist with caregiving. For loved ones with dementia, there will likely come a time when professional assistance is required to maintain their well-being. Research dementia care options before you become overwhelmed.

Asking for help is a sign of strength, not one of weakness. Knowing your limits and when to ask for professional caregiving assistance is the best thing you can do, not only for your senior loved one but for yourself as well. Consider ComfortCare Homes for your dementia care needs in Wichita, KS.


Dementia Action Alliance

For more information about the Alzheimer’s disease care services provided by Comfort Care Homes, please call our office at (316) 444-0532 or visit our website: http://comfortcarehomeswichita.com/

Dealing With Dementia through Communication and Understanding

Thursday, November 2nd, 2017 3:55:09 PM
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How to approach a loved one about changes caused by dementia or Alzheimer’s disease

The symptoms of dementia and Alzheimer’s disease present differently for everyone. For adults experiencing symptoms, they may not recognize the changes or hide concerns to their families. If you begin to notice changes in a loved one, it may be difficult to approach the topic without causing insult. Dealing with dementia in a positive way is a topic explored by expert Teepa Snow and the topic of upcoming webinar “I Noticed Some Changes – Let’s Talk”

About Teepa Snow and Positive Approach® to Care

Teepa is a leading American educator on dementia and host of this month’s webinar on dealing with dementia. She has worked as a Registered Occupational Therapist for over 30 years and using this experience, developed Positive Approach® to Care techniques for families and professionals working or living with dementia. These care techniques consider what is known about brain function and changes that happen in dementia with positive therapeutic approaches to caregiving.

Through educational presentations and resources, Teepa helps families and professionals better understand how it feels to be living with the challenges and changes that come with dementia. [Source]

“I Noticed Some Changes – Let’s Talk”

On Monday, November 6th, Teepa Snow invites people living with dementia, friends and family care providers, and professional care providers to attend the webinar “I’ve Noticed Some Changes – Let’s Talk.” This event is broken into 3 sessions that will follow the same topic but direct advice and tools to the different audiences mentioned above.

The webinar will review common approaches to dealing with dementia and identify problematic approaches to sharing concerns about changes with loved ones. Teepa will discuss the brain changes are part of dementia symptoms and how this can make seeing another’s perspective difficult for people with dementia. Finally, Teepa will explore alternative approaches and positive conversation starters to discuss dementia changes with loved ones. [Source]

Dementia Care Resources in Wichita, KS

As this webinar is a virtual event, people across the nation are encouraged to join. Visit the Teepa Snow Positive Approach to Brain Change website to register for this month’s event today.

Finding local resources to help your loved one with dementia or Alzheimer’s disease is essential for not only their well-being but yours as well. As dementia progresses from talking about symptom changes to needing full-time assistance, there are care options available.

ComfortCare Homes in Wichita, KS, provides residential Alzheimer’s and memory care for seniors. A variety of care services are provided to meet the needs of seniors in all stages of dementia. For more information, please explore our website or contact our office We are happy to answer any questions you may have!

For more information about the Alzheimer’s disease care services provided by Comfort Care Homes, please call our office at (316) 444-0532 or visit our website: http://comfortcarehomeswichita.com/

Working as a Team to Provide Alzheimer’s Disease Care

Thursday, October 26th, 2017 1:31:34 PM
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Keynote speaker Vallerie Gleason will present “A Community of Care” at 6th Annual Kansas Education Conference on Dementia

Next week, November 2nd, the 6th Annual Kansas Education Conference on Dementia will begin at the Kansas Star Event Center in Mulvane, KS. This conference welcomes local professionals, families, friends, and students to join the discussion on Alzheimer’s disease care and the learn about the most up-to-date research.

The structure of this year’s event is built around two keynote speakers and multiple break-out sessions. Topics for the breakout sessions include cutting-edge research and Alzheimer’s disease trial opportunities, local memory care facilities, senior activity programs, on-going education opportunities, and professional networks. Those in attendance can pick those topics which interest them most and choose which breakout sessions to attend.

Continuing education opportunities are available for nurses, administrators, and operators of adult care homes. Certificates of attendance can be provided to those who pre-register for the conference. Comfort Care Homes of Wichita is proud to attend the event as a renewed dedication to ongoing education.

Meet Keynote Speaker Vallerie Gleason

One of the two keynote speakers at this year’s event is Vallerie Gleason. Currently, Val is the president and chief executive officer at Newton Medical Center in Kansas. She is also a Registered Nurse who has worked in healthcare in various capacities since 1975. [Source]

After both of her parents were diagnosed with dementia in 2016, Val found herself taking on a new and unprecedented role. She learned that it takes a community to care for someone with dementia. Val’s presentation at this year’s Kansas Education Conference on Dementia will focus on her journey with her parents, as a health professional, and the oldest daughter living 975 miles away.

“A Community of Care, Built on Trust and Communication”

Vallerie has experienced first-hand that it takes a team of individuals working together to provide adequate Alzheimer’s disease care and dementia care. This is the basis of her presentation and also something that resonates with many family caregivers. Providing care for a loved one with dementia brings about emotional and critical decisions that require support and assistance. Having a deep bench of family, friends, professional caregivers, and healthcare professionals to offer helping hand in a crisis can make a major difference in your loved one’s well-being as well as your own.

For Vallerie, she was hundreds of miles away when her parents were dealing with a dementia diagnosis. Many adult children live far away from senior parents and are unable to drop their careers, family responsibilities, and personal lives to move back with their parents. This may cause feelings of guilt, being unable to provide primary care for a loved one. Building a trusted community of care providers can help ensure your loved one is receiving quality care even when you can’t be there.

Creating a Care Community for Your Loved one

There is not one singular plan of care for a senior with Alzheimer’s disease or dementia. Each person presents symptoms differently and has preferences on how they would like to live. Families can work with their loved ones to create a dementia care plan that works best for their unique situation. In the earlier stages of Alzheimer’s or dementia, this may include adult day programs and part-time in-home care. As the diseases progress, full-time memory care in an assisted living facility may provide the best support.

In her presentation, Vallerie will talk about the importance of sharing in the learning. Family caregivers should find opportunities to share their experiences with others in similar situations. Building trust between healthcare professionals and patients and their families is important for communication and learning. This community built on trust can help those who need it most: family caregivers and their loved ones with dementia.

At this year’s conference, there will be an opportunity to talk with healthcare professionals, care facility operators, and caregivers. If you are unable to attend, consider researching local dementia care professionals in Wichita, KS. ComfortCare Homes is a leading provider of memory care in a residential facility. Our care staff is happy to speak to you about our services as well as connect you to other local resources.

For more information about the Alzheimer’s disease care services provided by Comfort Care Homes, please call our office at (316) 444-0532 or visit our website: http://comfortcarehomeswichita.com/

“I’ll Be Me”: What We Can Learn About Alzheimer’s Care from Glen Campbell

Friday, October 20th, 2017 7:16:11 PM
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This November, the Kansas Education Conference on Dementia will host keynote speaker Kim Campbell. Wife and caregiver to country music star Glen Campbell, Kim will be speaking about the challenges her family faced during her husband’s battle with Alzheimer’s. Glen passed away in August of this year and Kim has continued to share her honest, relatable experience with providing Alzheimer’s care for a spouse.

When Glen Campbell was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease in 2011, he and his family made the courageous decision to share their experience with filmmakers. The documentary “Glen Campbell: I’ll Be Me” follows Glen, Kim, and their 3 adult children on Glen’s Goodbye Tour. [Source]

Alzheimer’s is a progressive, irreversible and untreatable disease. While researchers continue their work, there is currently no cure. Many communities throughout the country participate in fundraisers like The Walk to End Alzheimer’s to contribute to the cause. But even with all of this awareness, few people truly see those who suffer from Alzheimer’s and dementia.

ComfortCare Homes provides Alzheimer’s care to our senior Residents every day. Our caregivers support seniors as they forget how to do activities they once loved. We offer resources for family members who witness the drawn-out loss of loved ones who no longer recognize them.

The Glen Campbell documentary offers a unique, and often unseen, look into the wide scope of challenges brought on by Alzheimer’s disease. The “I’ll Be Me” documentary captures Glen’s final year on the road. No one knew how this decision would turn out; if Glen would be able to play, remember the lyrics, and function under the stress of tour. [Source]

Without giving away too much of the story, both Glen’s family and his medical team were astonished at how much the music seemed to benefit his Alzheimer’s care. While some of this may be attributed to his personal drive and determination, it seems that continuing to do what he loved helped Glen maintain some sense of self as his world became unfamiliar. [Source]

What We Can Learn From Glen Campbell’s Story

Although Glenn eventually passed away from Alzheimer’s disease, his story is not a hopeless one. The legacy of his career and music will live on in the hearts of Americans for years to come. His courage and that of his wife and children to share their experience has given the world a unique look into how Alzheimer’s impacts the lives of loved ones.

For those who provide Alzheimer’s care for a loved one or as a vocation, you are not alone. Feeling sad, lost, angry, and helpless are all legitimate. Finding care assistance for your loved one or participating in local support groups may help you deal with the grief of slowly losing someone to Alzheimer’s disease.

For those who have been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s or are close to someone who has, continue to do what you love. For Glen Campbell, he was still able to play the guitar even after his memory and verbal skills diminished, causing him to forget the lyrics to songs he had performed for 4 or 5 decards.

Continuing an active lifestyle surrounded by loved ones and those who provide Alzheimer’s care can help those battling the disease. This can mean maintaining hobbies like playing an instrument, knitting, reading, and taking walks. As the disease progresses, simply listening to favorite music can provide comfort.

What we can learn most from the Glen Campbell story is a breakthrough attitude about Alzheimer’s disease. Kim Campbell continues to share her insights on caregiving, particular what it is like to provide Alzheimer’s care for a spouse. She stresses the importance of caring for yourself and knowing when to reach out for help.

ComfortCare Homes proudly offers expert Alzheimer’s and dementia care in Wichita, KS. We are happy to speak with you about your care options and any resources you and your loved one may need. Continue to check our blog for updates and contact us with any questions!

For more information about memory care services provided by Comfort Care Homes, please call our office at (316) 444-0532 or visit our website: http://comfortcarehomeswichita.com/

Speaker Spotlight: Kim Campbell and CareLiving

Thursday, October 12th, 2017 7:23:30 AM
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An inspiring, honest presentation for those impacted by Alzheimer’s or dementia

Coming up on November 2nd, the 6th Annual Kansas Education Conference on Dementia will feature a variety of educational breakout sessions and presentations. There will be two keynote speakers, Vallerie Gleason and Kim Campbell, each using their unique journeys and experiences with Alzheimer’s disease to educate participants.

This event is open to the public and medical professionals, nurses, administrators, adult home care operators, family members, caregivers, and adults in the early stages of Alzheimer’s or dementia are encouraged to attend.

Want to learn more about this year’s Kansas Education Conference on Dementia? Read our blog, with complete event details and registration by clicking here!

Get to Know Kim Campbell

Kim Campbell was married to legendary country music star Glen Campbell for 25 years. Glenn was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s in 2011. After his diagnosis, Glenn and his family decided to share their battle with the disease with film makers. The documentary “Glenn Campbell: I’ll Be Me” follows Kim, Glenn, and their 3 adult children on Glenn’s Goodbye Tour. [Source]

Kim remained by Glenn’s side throughout the entire tour, being a caregiver for Glenn and watching as Alzheimer’s changed her family’s life forever. In August of 2017, Glenn passed away. During her time as her husband’s caregiver and since his passing, Kim has dedicated herself to educating people about Alzheimer’s disease and the role of caregivers.

In her lifestyle and social movement guide CareLiving.org, Kim strives to improve the quality of life for people with Alzheimer’s or dementia and their caregivers. She is an advocate for self-care and, based on personal experience, offers honest advice for caregivers of all types. Kim knows the importance of caring for yourself while caring for others, in particular a spouse or parent with Alzheimer’s or dementia.

Kim has received many awards and accolades for her contributions to the Alzheimer’s research and caregiver communities. She has been named an honorary faculty member of the University of Maryland Baltimore, providing an essential connection between a leading research university and the practical experience of senior service leaders across the nation. [Source]

Resources for Alzheimer’s or Dementia Caregivers

The 6th Annual Kansas Education Conference on  Dementia is open to caregivers, family members, and those with dementia. The devastating effects of Alzheimer’s disease can impact everyone in the family, not just the spouse or partner. Insights from conference speakers like Kim Campbell can offer unique insights and tips.

If you are not sure the conference is for you, don’t worry. ComfortCare Homes will be posting weekly blogs and recaps of conference events. Simply check back with the “Alzheimer’s Care Updates” to receive weekly articles and resources.

If you are the primary caregiver for a loved one with Alzheimer’s or dementia and are searching for help, consider ComfortCare Homes of Wichita, KS. ComfortCare Homes offers a variety of memory care services for seniors in a residential setting. Truly a home experience, CareGivers care for Residents as if they are a member of their own families.

For more information about our caregiver training or senior care services provided by Comfort Care Homes, please call our office at (316) 444-0532 or visit our website: http://comfortcarehomeswichita.com/

Why I Walk – Maurita Hassler

Wednesday, October 11th, 2017 6:17:13 PM
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Maurita is a Professional CareGiver who works with Residents and their families. Here’s her story:

For seven years I have worked and given care with people with Alzheimer’s and dementia. It is such a sad disease, not only for those going through it, but for the family members who care for them as well.

I have seen what they all go through not only on good days, but on bad as well. My heart is with them ALWAYS.

Every year we walk! Every year we can only pray that this will be the year to end Alzheimer’s!

Help Maurita by making a donation to the Comfort Crusaders Team – Click here to make a donation. Help us make sure no one walks alone.

For more information about The Walk to End Alzheimer’s and how you can get involved, please visit our event page here. If you have any questions, feel free to call our office at 316-267-7333

6th Annual Kansas Education Conference on Dementia

Friday, October 6th, 2017 5:24:00 PM
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Learn about this year’s event & how you can participate

The 6th Annual Kansas Education Conference on Dementia is on Thursday, November 2, 2017. Each year this event invites healthcare professionals, care partners, family, friends, and students to attend presentations by Alzheimer’s experts. For those dealing with dementia, both seniors and their families, this event is a wonderful opportunity to not only learn but connect with others experiencing the same challenges.

What is the Kansas Education Conference on Dementia?

This annual conference brings together local professionals, families, students, and adults dealing with dementia to learn from one another. This event provides a unique opportunity for the Alzheimer’s community to come together to learn about recent clinical research updates, caregiving strategies, advocacy activities, and mores.

The day features two keynote speakers and a variety of breakout sessions. Topics vary and participants can attend breakout sessions that interest them most. For some, this may be topics such as cutting-edge research and Alzheimer’s trial opportunities while others may want to know more about local care facilities and senior programs.

Continuing education opportunities are available for nurses, administrators, and operators of adult care homes. Certificates of attendance can be provided to those who pre-register for the conference. Comfort Care Homes of Wichita is proud to attend the event as a renewed dedication to ongoing education.

Keynote Speakers

This year, the Kansas Education Conference on Dementia is proud to welcome Vallerie L. Gleason as a keynote speaker. Vallerie is a Registered Nurse who has worked in healthcare since 1975 and is currently the CEO and Board President of Newton Medical Center. Drawing from her nursing and hospital administration background, Vallerie will be speaking about the importance of community and teamwork for dementia care.

Kim Campbell, the wife of former country music star Glen Campbell, will be featured as the second keynote speaker. Her husband Glen was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s in 2011 and passed away earlier this year from the disease. Her inspirational presentation will explore her personal journey as a caregiver, including many often overlooked subjects related to caregiving. She is gracious, engaging, and boldly honest about the devastating toll the Alzheimer’s can have.

Learn More!

If you or a loved one are dealing with dementia or Alzheimer’s disease, this conference is for you. Not only is the Kansas Education Conference on Dementia an incredible educational opportunity, it is also a chance to truly connect with others facing similar challenges. Family members and family caregivers can register for a discounted rate and standard pricing is available through October 25th.

If you would like to learn more or register online, please visit the official registration website here. For more information, contact the Alzheimer’s Association Central and Western Kansas Chapter by calling (800) 272-3900.

Comfort Care Homes will continue to post information about the event and recap speakers after the conference has ended. If you are unable to attend, simply check back with the Comfort Care Homes “Alzheimer’s Care Updates” blog for complete conference information.


For more information about our caregiver training or senior care services provided by Comfort Care Homes, please call our office at (316) 444-0532 or visit our website: http://comfortcarehomeswichita.com/

Why I Walk – Sheryll Lathrop McClenny

Wednesday, October 4th, 2017 7:50:12 PM
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Sheryll is a family member of one of our Residents. Read her story to find out why she walks to end Alzheimer’s disease:

I walk for Alzheimer’s for those that can’t.

Our family lost our mother to Alzheimer’s in 2009 after a three year battle. This disease robbed her of dignity and memory.

In 2016 our father, who cared for our beautiful mom with love and kindness till the very end, was diagnosed with this horrible diagnosis. At 92, we watch as we lose him bit by bit and know the outcome.

So I support and walk where they and so many, many others cannot.

How could I not?

Help Sheryll by making a donation to the Comfort Crusaders Team – Click here to make a donation. Help us make sure no one walks alone.

For more information about The Walk to End Alzheimer’s and how you can get involved, please visit our event page here. If you have any questions, feel free to call our office at 316-267-7333

Interdisciplinary Approach Improves Dementia Care

Friday, September 29th, 2017 6:09:24 PM
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Caregivers at Comfort Care Homes Wichita receive specialized training to provide well-rounded care

At Comfort Care Homes Wichita, KS, we are dedicated to providing the best dementia care for our Residents. To live up to this goal, we have made a renewed effort to caregiver training. Care practices for seniors with Alzheimer’s disease are changing as more is learned about the causes, symptoms, and development of the disease. A major focus of our caregiver training is Interdisciplinary Practices in Dementia Care.

What is Interdisciplinary Care?

An interdisciplinary, or multi-team, approach to dementia care involves all aspects of the disease. Alzheimer’s is a degenerative disease that affects how the brain functions. This, in turn, impacts memory, speech, cognitive skills, and behavior. Interdisciplinary care uses a variety of methods to manage these symptoms and ease the effects on seniors living with the disease.

A memory care specialist, usually a medical professional with a background in neurology, is a natural fit for dementia care. With interdisciplinary care, physical therapists, occupational therapists, nutritionists, social workers, and even spiritual guides influence the Alzheimer’s care plan.

An interdisciplinary approach to managing dementia is beneficial because no single healthcare specialty has the expertise to deal with the complex range of cognitive, physical, social, and emotional problems associated with dementia. A team approach allows for the best care.

What This Means for Our Caregivers

Comfort Care Homes Wichita caregivers are trained in how they can integrate care techniques from other disciplines into the care they provide to Residents. Physical well-being and comfort is a first priority, so considering the roles and responsibilities of nurses and physical therapists is important. For our caregivers this means monitoring and recording symptoms, ensuring medications are taken properly, ensure safe mobility, and promote exercise.

Caregivers are also trained to help Residents manage Activities of Daily Living (ADL). This comes from the Occupational team within the interdisciplinary approach. Caregivers adapt tasks to make them manageable for Residents in all stages of dementia. This includes help with meals and feeding, dressing and grooming, personal hygiene, and more.

Comfort Care Homes Wichita also provides families with the resources and support needed to manage the burden of a chronic illness. This comes from the social work and spiritual guidance team within the interdisciplinary approach. Our caregivers, care coordinators, and entire residential staff work with families to help ensure that they feel supported through the dementia care process.

Providing professional, loving care to seniors with Alzheimer’s disease or dementia is not a one-man job. We take pride in learning from other disciplines to improve our dementia care. Proper medication won’t be effective without nutrition just as physical wellness does not take importance over emotional and mental health. Comfort Care Homes Wichita understands that all aspects of our Residents’ lives must be considered when creating a dementia care plan.

Our caregivers are specially trained to implement a variety of care techniques to meet the unique needs of each Resident. Our team’s ability to integrate the successful practices of other disciplines makes our dementia care different from the rest. If you are seeking care for a loved one, please visit our site to learn more.


For more information about our caregiver training or senior care services provided by Comfort Care Homes, please call our office at (316) 444-0532 or visit our website: http://comfortcarehomeswichita.com/

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