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Memory Care

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From the moment you walk into our unbelievable designed memory care unit, you are surrounded with a warm, inspired environment where everyone is loved for who they are. The facility is designed to make the most of NATURAL LIGHT, with soaring ceilings, wide hallways that you can use if you decide to take a walk, and the multi-purpose room is spacious enough for you to entertain your grandchildren and friends. This is a place where you can really call home.

Here at Green Park MCU, we understand the very special nature of caring for those with cognitive or memory impairment as a result of Alzheimer’s or dementia. Rather than looking back for answers, we look forward, embracing the dignity and experience of each individual in order to create a care plan that is tailored to their needs. 

Whatever your family member’s care needs may be, the caring and compassionate staff at Green Park Memory Care Unit, is here to help you in this time of transition.


​We invite you to get care now. To schedule your visit for any days of the week and If you prefer, please call or text us 24 hours a day


Smiling Senior Woman

Because people with dementia are prone to wander (6 in 10 do so, according to the Alzheimer’s Association), memory care facilities have alarmed doors, elevators that require a key, and enclosed outdoor spaces to keep residents on site. Many offer tracking bracelets that give residents the freedom to explore but still allow staff to monitor their location.

Activities are designed to improve cognitive function and engage residents at different stages of the disease.

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Is your loved one ready for memory care?

Many people diagnosed with Alzheimer's can live on their own during the early stages of the disease, especially if a family member or paid caregiver provides regular, in-home support. But there may come a time when your loved one needs more care than you feel you can provide at home. Here are some questions to help you determine if it's the right time for a move:

  • Is the person with dementia becoming unsafe in their current home?

  • Is the health of the person with dementia or my health as a caregiver at risk?

  • Are the person's care needs beyond my physical abilities?

  • Am I becoming a stressed, irritable and impatient caregiver?

  • Am I neglecting work responsibilities, my family and myself?

  • Would the structure and social interaction at a care facility benefit the person with dementia?

        Source: Alzheimer's Association

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