At Long Island Alzheimer’s Foundation (LIAF), we strive to help improve the quality of life for families facing challenges associated with Alzheimer's disease, dementia, and memory related conditions. We work hands-on with patients in:
We utilize this comprehensive approach to all three stages of Alzheimer's to help prolong your loved one's abilities, maintain their independence, and find new fulfillment in life. Our services offer help and hope for families, while working to aid in the prevention of premature nursing home placement.
We're proud to serve families throughout the Queens County, Nassau County, and Long Island area. Each day we are driven by the mission to improve the quality of life for individuals living with Alzheimer's disease and related memory disorders and improve the life of their caregivers.
We strategically achieve our mission through:
We provide guidance, resources, support, and different programs for those with Alzheimer's disease ranging from pre-diagnosis through end-of-life. While other organizations only provide solutions for one or two stages, we provide services for the individual and their caregiver throughout all stages of the disease.
Our approach is unique, but we've discovered our heightened quality of care is especially beneficial for both those with Alzheimer’s and their caregivers. Alzheimer’s disease can be categorized by three separate stages: early stage, moderate stage, and late stage
Whether your loved one has early stage, moderate stage, or late stage Alzheimer's, the Long Island Alzheimer's Foundation offers an innovative program in a supportive and welcoming environment. Each program provides structured socialization and activities to stimulate their mind appropriate to your loved one's stage in the disease.
All of our programs are research based and designed around your loved one's abilities. We work to create opportunities for them to experience activities and the types of events they can still find pleasure and joy in. While your loved one participates in a day program, you'll have much-needed time to yourself. Clink the links below to learn more about each day program:
Caring for a parent or loved one with any stage of Alzheimer’s or related dementia disease can be a stressful and emotional journey. However, you are not alone, and we are here for your every step of the way. We offer an entire network for support and guidance, respite, as well as tailored caregiver support groups.
Learn more about Caregiver Support Groups.
Every other week, we offer two hours of in-home respite care for families in Nassau County. Our highly-trained respite specialists are trained to engaged your loved one through stimulating cognitive activities based on their stage.
While your loved one is being stimulated, you and your family can take a much-needed break from your caregiving role. Whether you decide to simply relax, read a book, run errands, or catch a movie; LIAF is here to support you and provide guidance along your caregiving journey.
For more information on this program or to schedule in-home respite services, please contact us today.
LIAF proudly offers transportation services to its participants to and from the center. We're able to provide door-to-door services for families located in select areas of Nassau County. Designed for optimum accessibility, LIAF currently has two wheel-chair accessible vehicles. Our vehicles are driven by LIAF dementia-trained drivers, and are accompanied by program staff when needed. Our appropriately trained transportation staff allows us to ensure the highest level of safety for your loved one during their travels.
At the Long Island Alzheimer's Foundation, we're making an impact in the lives of families facing Alzheimer's challenges — one person, one family, one community at a time. Regardless of the stage your loved one is in, we're here for you along every step of the way.
Contact us today to learn more about how we help with Alzheimer's disease by calling (516) 767-6856 or by completing our online contact form.
Have you or a loved one been diagnosed with Alzheimer's Disease?