can be lonely for people with Alzheimer’s
and similar conditions. Friends may drop by less often, outings
are not as much
fun as they once were and even family members may find it difficult
But no one needs to be lonely at Hope.
"My wife resisted
going at first,
but a staff member would greet her by name,
put an arm around
her and ask for her
with some task in the center.
Feeling like she was needed
made it easier.
With just a few days of that loving care
been up early and ready to go ever since."
Edward Cornell, Cranston
From the welcoming hugs
and smiles participants receive when they arrive, to chats at
counter,” to quiet moments
with understanding staff, there is simply always someone who
At Hope, we recognize that every participant comes with
his or her own special abilities, talents, desires and concerns.
to emphasize strengths, help each person feel capable and
independent, and fill each day with friendship, affection and enjoyable
things to do.