Dementia PLR

dementia plr

Dementia PLR (10 Articles + Tweets)

You can edit or rebrand this Dementia PLR to meet your needs, turn them into an eBook and use it as a sign-up freebie to build your list. They are also good to be used as coaching material, email messages, video scripts or any content creation to grow your business.

Here are the topics included in this Dementia PLR:

  1. Common Questions about a Dementia Diagnosis (674 words)
  2. Common Symptoms of Dementia (670 words)
  3. Dementia Risk Factors and How to Reduce Your Risk (561 words)
  4. Factors Other Than Dementia That Can Affect Your Memory (554 words)
  5. How to Make the Most of Your Doctor’s Visit (659 words)
  6. How to Tell Family and Friends That You Have Dementia (588 words)
  7. Signs That You Need to See Your Doctor (615 words)
  8. Tests You Can Do Yourself to See If You Have Dementia (655 words)
  9. The Different Types of Dementia (645 words)
  10. What Medical Help Will I Get If I Am Diagnosed with Dementia? (705 words)

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Common Questions about a Dementia Diagnosis

Once you or a loved one has received a diagnosis of dementia, you are bound to have a lot of questions about what to expect. Here are a few of the most common ones to help get you started on the road to understanding dementia.

What Is Dementia?

Dementia is a blanket term for various types of medical conditions which impair memory and the ability to think and reason.

Is All Memory Loss Dementia?

No. There are many other reasons why a person might find their memory altered, including stress, lack of sleep, and certain medications.

Is All Dementia Alzheimer’s?

No. Alzheimer’s is one particular form of dementia, the most severe. There are several other types, each with their own signs and symptoms. Knowing which type of dementia you have can help you get the right treatment.

Can an Alzheimer’s Diagnosis Be Confirmed 100% While a Person Is Alive?

No. A number of diagnostic tests can point to whether or not a person has Alzheimer’s, but otherwise, doctors can only get a definitive diagnosis through an autopsy and examination of the brain tissue.

What Are the Next Steps after Diagnosis?

There are several next steps. The first is to learn all you can about your particular type of dementia. The second step is to tell those in your life who need to know and will support you in this new phase of your life.

Your third step is to find out what treatments your doctor recommends, and to follow through regularly. Next, ask them what support is available for you and your family, especially if you have Alzheimer’s. You might find local support groups, an adult day care center, and more.

The next step is to start planning for the future now, so your wishes will be followed. There are a number of issues to consider:

1. Your care, and in particular, who will make healthcare decisions if you are not able to. A living will and a lasting power of attorney can help.

2. Finances – who will administer your finances if you are not able to? Your will can also help you state who you would like to leave certain bequests to when you pass away.

3. Dependents – if you have anyone dependent upon you, such as a child or grandchild, or pets, provision would need to be made for them. In addition, you might decide to appoint a guardian for yourself to ensure continuity of care.

To learn more about the important paperwork to have in place, visit:

What Treatments Are Available for Dementia?

This depends on the type of dementia you have been diagnosed with. In most cases, it will involve medication to treat the troublesome symptoms, and perhaps lifestyle changes such as adding exercise to your daily routine, which has been shown to slow cognitive decline even in people with Alzheimer’s.

Each medication will have varying degrees of effectiveness as well as certain side effects, so it is important to discuss all of your options with your doctor/s as you work out a treatment plan.

What Strategies Can Help Me Cope with Memory Loss?

There are several strategies that can help:

* Labeling cupboard doors with written labels, sticky notes, or pictures can help in the kitchen. Use a similar system for your clothing drawers.

* Use a paper diary so you can write down all of your appointments.

* Get a special pill carrier for all your medications. One type allows you to lay out your medicine for a week at a time, with four compartments in each daily pill box. The small pill box can be removed from the larger unit and taken with you anywhere. If you are not sure you have taken your medicine, just look at the box compartments.

* Have routines for taking off clothes and putting them in the laundry, lists for shopping at the supermarket, and so on.

Understanding more about a dementia diagnosis can make it easier to deal with, whether it’s for you or a loved one.


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