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IKF Blog
Posted: Tuesday, November 20, 2018

How Do I Know If I’ll Be Happy Living in This CCRC?

When making a decision about moving to a continuing care retirement community (CCRC, also called a life plan community), there are a lot of different factors to consider. It's certainly vital to understand the financial implications and contract details, but there’s something else just as (or maybe even more) important to consider, and you won’t find all the answers in a brochure.

One of the most crucial factors to consider when selecting a CCRC is your happiness. Will you be happy living there on a day-to-day basis? Naturally, this applies to not only those considering a CCRC but also other types of retirement communities. However, choosing a CCRC is typically a bigger commitment—financially and otherwise—so it’s even more important to make sure your first choice is the right choice.

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IKF Blog
Posted: Monday, November 12, 2018

When to Get On the Wait List at a Retirement Community

If you or a loved one is considering senior living options, you likely have begun doing research on retirement communities. With all of the differing communities, it can be a lot to take in so the decision process can take some time. Once you home in on a few specific places that meet your criteria, you may want to consider getting your name on their waiting lists.

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Pamela Mills
Posted: Friday, November 2, 2018

What to Know: Caregiving for Those with Dementia-Related Cognitive Impairment

Pamela Mills, Ingleside’s Director of Memory Programming addresses some common questions in a four-part series.

Part 1
What challenges do people face when caring for a friend or family member with dementia-related cognitive impairment?

Assisting a person with a dementia-related cognitive disease can be an all-encompassing life experience that can be gratifying, but also extremely stressful. There is no easy method to being a caregiver, as this disease is filled with loss, change, emotional strain, physical tasks and often overwhelming choices. Caregivers of people with dementia often feel alone, overwhelmed and cut off from the world. For the person experiencing cognitive decline, he or she has their own grief, fears and frustrations, which is why it is equally important that both the caregiver and person with the diagnosis actively engage in support groups and other resource services.

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