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Welcome To Our eNewsletter ~ Sep 2017 Vol III

About Alzstore

We have designed the shopping experience of our store to make it easier for the Alzheimer's & dementia communities to find the products they need for their patients and loved ones.

You can choose to shop either by Stages (Early, Middle, Late), by Category, or Browse our entire store.

Caregiving Tips:

Stay Active

Staying active can help the person with dementia maintain a consistent 'sense of self' that continues with them through the course of the disease. Consider the person's every day routines, hobbies and interests, previous employment, level of education and activities most enjoyed. These will tell you what the person considers important and their interests.

1. Continue every day tasks to maintain sense of self.

2. Focus on unique strengths and interests.

3. Modify activities to match abilities.

4. Adapt activiites over time.

5. Plan for rest periods.

This Week's Blog:

Kessler: Laughing, while hoping for a cure > READ ON

Support Groups

Support groups are regularly scheduled, free gatherings of persons who are providing care for persons with Alzheimer's disease or a related disorder. The primary purpose of these groups is to provide education and knowledge about the disease and caregiver skills. Groups remind caregivers they are not alone, give them a chance to say what they are feeling in a supportive environment, learn new strategies and resources in the community and foster support networks.

Brooksville, FL:

Sep 18th 1:00-2:00 pm


Trappe, PA:

Sep 19th 7:00-8:30 pm


Chimney Rock, NC:

Sep 19th 6:30-8:00 pm


The Dalles, OR:

Sep 20th 3:00-4:00 pm


Norfolk, NE:

Sep 21st 1:00-2:00 pm


Clinical Trials

Search for clinical trials and studies related to Alzheimer's, other dementias, mild cognitive impairment, and caregiving at the National Institute on Aging. DETAILS HERE

Ask The Expert

Have any questions about our products or need direction on which product will work best with your symptoms?? .. click HERE to Ask The Expert...

This Week's eNews Promotions:

Exclusive Offers For eNews Subscribers

*Free Shipping On All Orders Within The US

under 15 lbs

Click HERE to see what customers are saying about our products...

Trending In The News

MedicalXpress: A new study from the Center for Vital Longevity at The University of Texas at Dallas is among the first to investigate how degraded connections in certain parts of the adult brain might affect the ability to perform the financial calculations that are vital to everyday life among older adults.


BBC News: Deaths from Alzheimer's Disease in Scotland rose by more than a third in a year, according to official figures.National Records of Scotland (NRS) said 1,506 people died from all forms of dementia in the second quarter of 2017.
Alzheimer's deaths rose 33.4% compared with the same period a year ago, with deaths from dementia up almost 17%. Part of the increase came from changes in the way death records are presented, but a charity warned the increase was "alarming".


Alzheimer's News Today: Research on Alzheimer’s treatments could benefit from the adaptive clinical trial approach used in breast cancer research, three Georgetown University scientists argue in a commentary. An adaptive approach involves modifying a trial as results come in to find the best way to treat the disease the trial is examining. The adaptive approach to breast cancer trials requires collaboration and data sharing among pharmaceutical firms, public research organizations, academic institutions, and patient advocacy groups.


Health Day News: Here's some good news for America's seniors: The rates of Alzheimer's and other forms of dementia have dropped significantly over the last decade or so, a new study shows.

The analysis of nearly 1,400 men and women 70 and older found that the number of dementia cases dropped from 73 among those born before 1920 to just 3 among those born after 1929. The reasons for the decline aren't clear, researchers said. But one factor stands out: The rates of stroke and heart attack decreased across generations. The rate of diabetes, however, has increased.


Reader's Digest: Can’t tell Times Square from Timbuktu? Your poor sense of direction could be a bigger issue than you originally thought. In fact, struggling to create a mental map in your mind might be an early symptom of Alzheimer’s disease, according to research from Washington University in St. Louis. Keep an eye out for more of the earliest signs of Alzheimer’s.



Roasted Chicken Breasts With Carrots & Onions

Chicken breasts are roasted with carrots, prunes and onions for a sweet & savory main course.
This quick recipe can be ready in 45 minutes giving you ample time to prepare the rest of
your Rosh Hashanah holiday dinner - marthastewart.com

4 bone-in chicken breast halves (10 to 12 ounces each)
1 pound carrots, peeled, halved, and cut on the diagonal into 1/2-inch chunks
6 garlic cloves, quartered
1 medium red onion, halved, cut into 1/2-inch wedges coarse salt and ground pepper
Coarse salt and ground pepper
3/4 cup pitted prunes, quartered lengthwise
Best Couscous, for serving, optional

Preheat oven to 450 degrees.
Place chicken on a rimmed baking sheet. Arrange carrots, garlic, and onion around chicken; season chicken and vegetables generously with salt and pepper.
Roast 10 minutes. Stir prunes into vegetables.
Continue roasting until chicken is cooked through and vegetables are tender, 15 to 20 minutes more.
Serve chicken and vegetables over couscous, if desired.

New Product On The Block

Item #0375

Telephone Call Blocker

Tired of cold callers interrupting your evenings? Then you should invest in a technological solution to limit this unwanted annoyance. CPR Call Blocker V5000 puts you back in control of your privacy with the latest in Call Blocking technology.



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Company Info

Healthcare Products LLC

dba The Alzheimer's Store

450 Oak Tree Avenue

South Plainfield, NJ 07080

Toll Free: (800) 752-3238


The Alzheimer's Store is dedicated in researching and providing products to assist caregivers with the daily management of the Alzheimer's, dementia and memory loss communities...


This is an interesting product. My mother likes the bright colors. Because they are made of wood, they are a bit heavy. Mom has severe arthritis and though her hands still work fairly well, it is a bit hard for her to pick them up because of the overall weight. She does use them while they are sitting on the table.
(item #0206)

Customer: From Pasadena, CA