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Transcript of YPI Charity
Music programs once or twice every week
Interact with individuals with Alzheimer's
Alzheimer's do So what does How It All Started Funding Dr. Marjorie began We Weep We Rage Alzheimer when her father passed away from Alzheimer's in 1995.
Her mother wrote "We Rage, We Weep: A Rural Caregiver’s Experience Coping with Alzheimer’s Disease"
Dr. Marjorie started We Rage We Weep Alzheimer's to give the community support for patients who are diagnosed with Alzheimer's Individual Funding
Other foundations in the community
Fund raising Alzheimer Society of Canada. Alzheimer Society of Canada. Web. 12 Apr 2013. <http://www.alzheimer.ca>.
"Alzheimer's Facts and Figures." Alzheimer's Association. Alzheimer's Association. Web. 12 Apr 2013. <www.alz.org>.
Video: The Aging Brain
http://www.alz.org/alzheimers_disease_stages_of_alzheimers.asp Bibliography By: Nadia Ghali, Rachel Hong, and Sophia Zhai
Mount Douglas Secondary School We Weep
Alzheimer's Where Will the Funds Go? Stages of Alzheimer's 7 Stages of Alzheimer's The individual does not go through much memory issues. Volunteer Opportunities In 2011, 747,000 Canadians were living with Alzheimer’s Between 2000 to 2010 14.9% of Canadians 65 and older have this disease Change In Number of Deaths Stages of Alzheimer's Their Mission Fund programs that aren't available in the community
Help people and families cope with dementia
Make a difference in the day to day lives with people who have dementia Needs assistance with dressing.
Cannot remember own name, or other family, friends names.
Can start to have very distinguishing sleep patterns.
Tend to wander off or get lost very easily.
Have trouble with bathing and needs assistance in the toilet. Provide more programs
Improve their resources
Keep charity running
"Make a difference in the day to day lives of caregivers and their loved ones, often a life partner or parent" Stage One -No impairment Stage Two - Very Mild May feel having memory problems, forgetting familiar words, or where things are located. Stage Three - Mild Mild cognitive decline: Forgetting names, where things are, finding the right words, etc. Stage 4- Moderate Cannot complete difficult complex tasks, needing assistants with choosing clothing, loses ability to walk, to talk, to sit, unable to smile. Stage 5- Moderate severe Decline Unable to recall very own address, telephone number, or high school/college they graduated from.
Have trouble what day it is or where they are.
Have trouble counting backwards from 40 and doing simple math skills.
Do not need assistance with clothing or bathing Stage 6 - Severe Stage Seven - Very Severe The individuals are not able to take care of themselves.
Cannot remember anything.
Need assistance with everyday activities.
Loose the ability to smile, to speak. Thank you for watching!