Featured Stories

  • Robin J. - Dementia Woes

  • Vicki S. - The Realization

  • Amy G. - Joining This Choir

  • Virginia N. - Something Wasn't Right with Mom

  • Lauren H. - A Granddaughter's Love

  • Gary B. - My Story with Alzheimer's

  • Helen S. - He Would Want to be Counted

  • Lisette C. - My Best Friend

  • Joyce H. - The Story of Edna P.

  • Max W. - From Child to Caregiver to Alzheimer's Researcher and Advocate

Your voice helps bring Alzheimer's out of the shadows.

Join our community of story tellers united in their determination to stop Alzheimer's! Share your personal story, a photo of a loved one, or a video telling us about your experience.

Together, we can show our leaders in Washington and beyond why we must make finding a cure for Alzheimer's a national priority!

Latest Stories

My journey began in 2002 when I recognized that my mother leaving a key ingredient out of a recipe she had made literally hundreds of times was not just a singular event. She had also lost her way while driving in the small town where she had always lived but my father was hiding the reality how bad her memory had become. She fell the year before and an ER physician discovered a non-cancerous tumor on her brain. A trusted friend and neuro-surgeon felt certain the tumor needed to be removed and so we agreed to the surgery.

Story Sharing Tags: 
Sons and Daughters


Jim retired from the work world where he was a lab technician at age 62 as soon as he could. He then began a second “career” as a volunteer working for peace and justice through our church and as a volunteer aide in an urban school—every day—all day for sixteen years.

He expressed concern about his memory four or five years before that day in early 2007 when he was diagnosed with early onset of “Alzheimer’s like” dementia.

Story Sharing Tags: 
Spouses and Partners

Last week I was disqualified from participating in a large preventive clinical trial (A4) testing a compound from an "old" drug to find out whether it could be re-purposed to prevent or possibly arrest the progress of Alzheimer's Disease. I had almost made the cut - healthy, non-symptomatic adult 65 or older who had a first-degree relative (mother) who had died as a result of AD (late stage). The reason?

Story Sharing Tags: 
Sons and Daughters


^ Back to Top