Bradford, West Yorkshire, BD7 1HR

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What is Dementia care?

Providing you with the assistance you require to continue living at home is the main goal of dementia care.

Care for people with dementia is condition-led and is intended to help you or a loved one deal with the unique problems that come with the disease. Welcare offers persons committed dementia care in the cosy, familiar surroundings of their own homes. As a member of the Dementia Action Alliance, we teach our carers to stick to a schedule that your loved one is accustomed to and at ease with, preserving as much of their independence as possible.

Stroke care

You can get help from dementia home care with a:

Adaptable assistance

Supporting a complex medical condition requires responsive care that can be adjusted to your needs. This is what our dementia care offers.

Fall protection and handling

We'll work with you and your loved one to make sure they feel comfortable moving around and that your home is accessible and free of trip hazards.

A comfortable setting

When receiving treatment at home, your loved one may control and adjust to their symptoms in a setting they are accustomed to and feel safe and comfortable with.

seasoned carers

Carers who have received the necessary training and supplies to properly care for clients with dementia will provide your loved one with committed support.

emotional assistance

Our all-encompassing approach to dementia care includes making sure your loved one and the family receive emotional support.

Stroke care

What is meant by dementia?

The term "dementia" refers to a broad category of progressive brain disorders.

There exist multiple varieties of dementia; disorders categorised under the overarching name “dementia” stem from anomalous alterations in the brain, typically impacting an individual’s memory. The billions of neurones (nerve cells) that make up the brain exchange chemical impulses with one another. These neurones are destroyed in dementia patients, making it difficult for messages to be conveyed effectively, which has an impact on all bodily activities.

For Dementia home care, why choose Welcare?

You can rely on our dementia specialists to give your loved one adaptable, person-centered care.

It seems sense that you would want to make sure your loved one is receiving the best care possible when selecting a dementia care provider. Our managers and private carers have all undergone comprehensive training as Dementia Champion accredited providers, ensuring they possess all the necessary skills to deliver exceptional dementia care.

Additionally, for the several eligible carers and managers who have successfully finished the required training and testing, we have added the Dementia Champion designation.

Stroke care
Stroke care

How may your loved one be supported by dementia care?

Our professionally trained carers can assist you in your home, no matter what your needs are.

You can be confident that our highly-trained carers will be there for you whenever you need them, whether you only need someone to check on your loved one first thing in the morning and assist with personal care or breakfast, or you require continuous live-in care to make sure they’re safe at night.

Constant assistance from the dementia experts

Making meals

When receiving care at home, you can ask your carer to make your favourite meals and snacks at the regular intervals.

helping out with the cleaning

Almost everything can be done by our carers, including vacuuming, cleaning, organising, doing laundry, and ironing.

assistance for mobility

To enable them to offer secure, safe mobility assistance around the house, all of our carers complete specialised mobility training.

Taking Care of Animals

You don't have to worry about your pet not getting the food and exercise they require as long as their carer is present.

Friendly companionship

All of our carers are kind and make excellent companions in addition to being helpful; they were all chosen for this reason.

Call to find out more about Dementia care

Stroke care

incredibly kind, supportive, and knowledgeable. For my mum, who suffers from Alzheimer’s, they are a lifeline. Without a doubt, I would suggest them to anyone looking to provide care for the underprivileged.


Promoting healthy living to lead a better life

The goal of our dementia care is to assist clients maintain their physical and mental well-being for as long as possible, improving their quality of life.

A poor diet or improper eating habits can put your loved one at risk for diseases that exacerbate dementia’s symptoms and add to their confusion and agitation. It might not always be easy to get a person suffering from dementia to exercise, but the rewards are substantial. In the event that your loved one has not been very active in the past, the NHS suggests these simple activities to do together:

Stroke care

Young people can benefit from a companion in the following ways:

Stretching the chest

Pull your back from the chair and press your shoulders back while sitting erect. Push your chest out and extend your arms to the side until you feel a stretch.

upper-body contortion

Reach for your shoulders while crossing your arms across your chest. Keep your hips in place as you twist your upper body to the left. For each side, repeat five times.

Marching with your hips

Maintaining a bent knee, raise your left leg to the maximum comfortable height while holding onto the chair's edges. Perform five raises using each leg.

Stretch your ankles

Lift and straighten your leg until it is off the ground. After pointing your toes away, bring them back to you. Try stretching each foot twice, for a total of five sets.

Can a patient with Dementia receive care at home?

A live-in caretaker or a visiting carer can offer dementia care in the home.

With specialised dementia care provided at home, you need to be certain that your loved one will always have complete assistance. We provide person-centered, flexible dementia assistance for both live-in and visiting patients. An outline of each sort of care is provided below:

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Visiting care

Visiting care entails brief, weekly phone calls to make sure your loved one is receiving the assistance and specialised dementia care needed to manage their illness.

With care visits starting from as little as 30 minutes per week, your loved one's visiting care can be planned around their routines and schedules

Your loved one will benefit from having a type and level of support that is fully tailored to their specific needs and wishes

Your loved one's visiting carer will proactively help them to manage the symptoms of their dementia

Stroke care

Live-in care

With live-in care, a professionally trained live-in carer visits your loved one in their home to offer daily, individualised care. A live-in carer provides ongoing support.

A live-in companion offers round-the-clock support and a friendly, listening ear at all times

A live-in carer will enable your loved one to get the most out of life and continue doing the things they really enjoy

We know that having a carer move into their home is a big step for your loved one to take, which is why we'll help them find someone who shares their interests and personality

Stroke care

interests and facilities for activities and care

A diagnosis of dementia does not inevitably cause someone to lose interest in their pastimes. They might require assistance, nevertheless, in order to facilitate these.

Your loved one might like to read a daily newspaper but find it difficult to walk to their neighbourhood store, or they might like to spend time in the garden but aren’t able to leave their house on their own. By preserving their favourite activities and habits, a carer can assist them in leading as full an independent life as possible.

Throughout the years, we have assisted our clients with:

Crafts, cooking, and gardening

Regardless of whether your loved one is artistic, musical, creative, or just enjoys being creative, our carers will always assist them in continuing their interests.

Making meals

When receiving care at home, you can ask your carer to make your favourite meals and snacks at the regular intervals.

Going to church

Supporting current relationships and encouraging the dementia patient to participate in social organisations, religious activities, or hobbies are two things that a caretaker can assist with.

Journeys and excursions

We have facilitated many customers' enjoyment of a day at the beach or a visit to a nearby National Trust property with the assistance of an accompanying carer.

Visiting the stores

A caretaker can assist your loved one with doing their weekly shopping and can also go out and get newspapers, magazines, and other items that they can like.

plus a great deal more

We've assisted our dementia clients in pursuing a wide range of interests and pastimes, from going to live sporting events to walking the dog.

Care for dementia at home in a day

We make care arrangements as easy and stress-free as possible so that we can concentrate on what really counts: your care requirements. To start your trip in as little as 24 hours, speak with our staff right now.

Dementia care FAQs

When a person is diagnosed with dementia and is unable to live freely at home, dementia care refers to a set of services provided by skilled carers. The goal of this kind of treatment is to support dementia sufferers in maintaining their physical and mental health.

This framework, which is also referred to as "The 7 Stages Of Alzheimer's," is used to gauge how dementia affects a person. These are listed in the following order:
1. No impairment - There are no memory issues or signs of dementia.
2. Extremely modest decline: The person may have very slight memory issues.
3. Mild decline: There are observable cognitive issues
4. Moderate decline: Clearly visible signs of dementia 5. Moderately severe decline: Needs extra help with most daily activities
6. Severe decline: The person needs ongoing medical attention and supervision.
7. Extremely severe decline: The person can no longer react to their surroundings or speak.

Try to empathise with them; they are probably going through a very confused and upsetting moment. What should you do? To properly comprehend their situation and provide the assistance they need, enquire. We are available to offer support. For anyone in need of professional guidance on managing the consequences of dementia, we have established a Dementia Helpline. To speak with a specialist about a dementia patient who refuses care, call 0330 029 1800.

Speak with a member of our committed staff to find the ideal dementia care plan for you or a loved one right now.

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