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Braley Care Homes 6192 US 60 Hurricane, WV 25526

Braley Care Homes

Memory Care That Helps You Experience More Possibilities For Your Life.

Realizing a loved one is in need of assistance can be a very emotional time. Braley Care Homes specializes in Alzheimer's & Dementia and offers exceptional, yet affordable care in a professional, compassionate manner.

Memory Care That Helps You Experience More Possibilities For Your Life.

Realizing a loved one is in need of assistance can be a very emotional time. Braley Care Homes specializes in Alzheimer's & Dementia and offers exceptional, yet affordable care in a professional, compassionate manner.

The Family Assessment Form and the Behavior Profile are guides designed to assist you in determining the level of need for your loved one.

After you have completed these forms, feel free to send via mail or fax to the attention of Chris Braley, Braley Care Home’s licensed clinical social worker. He will be happy to discuss the results of the assessment tools and any other concerns you may have.

The Family Assessment Form and the Behavior Profile are guides designed to assist you in determining the level of need for your loved one.

After you have completed these forms, feel free to send via mail or fax to the attention of Chris Braley, Braley Care Home’s licensed clinical social worker. He will be happy to discuss the results of the assessment tools and any other concerns you may have.

Chris Braley interview

Why Choose Braley Care Homes?

Braley Care Homes was created from a father and son’s passion for quality assisted living in a home-like environment, spawned from their experience in the mental health field.

Chris and Dean Braley opened Braley Care Homes on March 29, 2005. Braley Care Homes expanded into Alzheimer’s, Dementia, and, memory care services in 2008. Chris Braley is the owner and administrator of Braley Care Homes and it remains the only free-standing Alzheimer’s, Dementia, and memory care facility in West Virginia. Our facility was built with dementia care in mind and is the ideal environment for someone with this disease. It is locked 24 hours per day and has a beautiful outdoor courtyard with a pastoral view, which is secure at all times.

Our memory care activities and behavior programming is geared toward meeting each individual’s needs, which helps keep their anxiety level down and reduces the risk of behavior issues.

Chris Braley has a bachelor’s and Master’s degree in social work and is an LICSW (licensed independent clinical social worker). Chris shares, “dementia is not only in my professional life, but also in my personal life. My grandmother and father suffered from dementia, so I know the pain the families go through as they watch helplessly as their love one suffers. Our goal at Braley Care Homes is to tap into each resident’s unique qualities and help bring a calmness to both their life and their family’s life.

Chris Braley interview

Why Choose Braley Care Homes?

Braley Care Homes was created from a father and son’s passion for quality assisted living in a home-like environment, spawned from their experience in the mental health field.

Chris and Dean Braley opened Braley Care Homes on March 29, 2005. Braley Care Homes expanded into Alzheimer’s, Dementia, and, memory care services in 2008. Chris Braley is the owner and administrator of Braley Care Homes and it remains the only free-standing Alzheimer’s, Dementia, and memory care facility in West Virginia. Our facility was built with dementia care in mind and is the ideal environment for someone with this disease. It is locked 24 hours per day and has a beautiful outdoor courtyard with a pastoral view, which is secure at all times.

Our memory care activities and behavior programming is geared toward meeting each individual’s needs, which helps keep their anxiety level down and reduces the risk of behavior issues.

Chris Braley has a bachelor’s and Master’s degree in social work and is an LICSW (licensed independent clinical social worker). Chris shares, “dementia is not only in my professional life, but also in my personal life. My grandmother and father suffered from dementia, so I know the pain the families go through as they watch helplessly as their love one suffers. Our goal at Braley Care Homes is to tap into each resident’s unique qualities and help bring a calmness to both their life and their family’s life.

About Us

Braley Care Homes, located in Hurricane, WV, is the only free-standing Alzheimer’s Dementia Care Facility in West Virginia.

Braley Care Homes’ philosophy is “quality care in a home-like environment.” The facility was built with dementia and memory care in mind and is the ideal environment for someone with this disease. It is locked 24 hours per day and has a beautiful outdoor courtyard with a pastoral view, which is secure at all times.

Memory care activities and behavior programming is geared toward meeting each individual’s needs, which helps keep their anxiety level down and reduces the risk of behavior issues.

We have caring, highly trained staff available 24/7 including nurse aids, AMAPs, Licensed Practical Nurses, Registered Nurses, Licensed Clinical Social Workers, and an activity coordinator.

old woman being cared for

About Us

Braley Care Homes, located in Hurricane, WV, is the only free-standing Alzheimer’s Dementia Care Facility in West Virginia.

Braley Care Homes’ philosophy is “quality care in a home-like environment.” The facility was built with dementia and memory care in mind and is the ideal environment for someone with this disease. It is locked 24 hours per day and has a beautiful outdoor courtyard with a pastoral view, which is secure at all times.

Memory care activities and behavior programming is geared toward meeting each individual’s needs, which helps keep their anxiety level down and reduces the risk of behavior issues.

We have caring, highly trained staff available 24/7 including nurse aids, AMAPs, Licensed Practical Nurses, Registered Nurses, Licensed Clinical Social Workers, and an activity coordinator.

old woman being cared for
old woman being cared for

Our Mission

Braley Care Homes were created in 2005 from a father and son’s passion for quality assisted living in a home-like environment, spawned from their experience in the mental health field.

Braley Care Homes provide professional care in a

home-like environment, which is crucial to preserving our residents’ dignity and self-worth. We believe this can best be done in smaller environments, rather than large facilities. The home setting is the environment we choose to care for our loved ones. They can surround themselves with pictures and furniture for that complete home feeling. Our intimate, home-like atmosphere allows for individualized care and lasting relationships.

old woman being cared for

Our Mission

Braley Care Homes were created in 2005 from a father and son’s passion for quality assisted living in a home-like environment, spawned from their experience in the mental health field.

Braley Care Homes provide professional care in a

home-like environment, which is crucial to preserving our residents’ dignity and self-worth. We believe this can best be done in smaller environments, rather than large facilities. The home setting is the environment we choose to care for our loved ones. They can surround themselves with pictures and furniture for that complete home feeling. Our intimate, home-like atmosphere allows for individualized care and lasting relationships.

NPR Interview

Your Family Is Our Family

Testimonials

five blue stars

I have only great memories of the great care my husband received. Never heard an unkind word to anyone there. This care home facility is wonderful. Thank you, Mr. Braley, for all you do and your staff. God's blessing continue to be with you all.

Brenda B. L.

five blue stars

I’ve worked there and I’ve seen how the residents are treated. Staff love their jobs and you can tell. Owner is great with residents too. They do a wide variety of activities and even a pet dog.

Samantha G.

five blue stars

I have only great memories of the great care my husband received. Never heard an unkind word to anyone there. This care home facility is wonderful. Thank you, Mr. Braley, for all you do and your staff. God's blessing continue to be with you all.

Brenda B. L.

five blue stars

I’ve worked there and I’ve seen how the residents are treated. Staff love their jobs and you can tell. Owner is great with residents too. They do a wide variety of activities and even a pet dog.

Samantha G.

five blue stars

Absolutely the best care home in the valley for your loved one with dementia.

Leah S. K.

five blue stars

Residents and workers are great. What you see is what you get. Thanks, BCH!

Nola H.

five blue stars

Absolutely the best care home in the valley for your loved one with dementia.

Leah S. K.

five blue stars

Residents and workers are great. What you see is what you get. Thanks, BCH!

Nola H.

Braley Care Homes

Caring Is Our Business

Read The Latest From Braley Care Homes

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3 Types of Behavioral Triggers Alzheimer's

September 13, 20238 min read

Alzheimer's disease is a complex and devastating condition affecting millions worldwide. While memory loss is a well-known symptom, there's another aspect of Alzheimer's that often goes overlooked but can be equally challenging for both patients and their caregivers: behavioral changes. These alterations in behavior can be bewildering and distressing. 

In this blog, we'll delve into the 3 types of behavioral triggers Alzheimer's patients commonly experience. Understanding these triggers is essential for providing better care and improving the quality of life for those living with this relentless disease. Join us as we explore these triggers and offer valuable insights into managing them.

Cognitive Triggers

Cognitive triggers are catalysts that set off various behavioral responses due to cognitive challenges brought about by Alzheimer's disease. These triggers stem from the intricate interplay of neural pathways and communication breakdowns in the brain. As the disease progresses, cognitive functions such as memory, problem-solving, and comprehension are compromised, giving rise to these triggers.

Common Examples of Cognitive Triggers

  1. Memory Loss and Confusion: Memory, the cornerstone of our identity, can become a fragile commodity in Alzheimer's. The simplest tasks, like recognizing familiar faces or recalling recent events, may unravel into a sea of uncertainty. Imagine the frustration when the essence of a loved one's identity dissolves into fragments or when yesterday's events blur with those from a decade ago.

  2. Difficulty with Communication: Language is the conduit through which we express our thoughts, emotions, and needs. However, Alzheimer's can render this once-familiar channel perplexing. Individuals might struggle to find the right words, leading to frustration and isolation. Simple conversations turn into complex puzzles, and the inability to convey emotions can lead to misinterpretation by others.

  3. Disorientation: Alzheimer's often tricks the mind, distorting perceptions of time, place, and surroundings. Familiar environments may become alien landscapes, leaving those affected feeling lost and bewildered. The feeling of disorientation can be particularly unsettling, evoking fear and anxiety.

Impact of Cognitive Triggers on Behavior

Understanding the impact of cognitive triggers on behavior is crucial for caregivers. When faced with these triggers, individuals with Alzheimer's may exhibit challenging behaviors such as frustration, agitation, aggression, withdrawal, or depression. These behavioral changes often respond to the fear and confusion that cognitive triggers evoke.

Managing cognitive triggers requires patience, empathy, and tailored approaches. Here are some effective strategies that can make a significant difference:

  • Simplifying Communication: Speak slowly and clearly, using simple language and short sentences. Give the individual time to process information and avoid interrupting or correcting them. Listening attentively and validating their feelings can also help ease communication.

  • Creating a Structured Environment: Establishing a routine can provide a sense of stability and security. Clearly labeled items, consistent daily schedules, and familiar surroundings can reduce disorientation and anxiety.

  • Using Memory Aids and Cues: Memory aids like memory books, visual cues, and reminder notes can be invaluable. These tools help individuals remember important information, reducing frustration and enhancing their sense of independence.

Emotional Triggers in Alzheimer's

Emotional triggers are events, situations, or stimuli that elicit strong emotional responses in individuals living with Alzheimer's disease. These triggers can be as varied and unique as the individuals themselves. They can range from minor inconveniences to profound life changes, all of which have the potential to stir deep-seated emotions.

Common Examples of Emotional Triggers

  1. Frustration and Irritability: Imagine struggling with simple tasks that once came naturally – buttoning a shirt, tying shoelaces, or recalling a familiar face. This daily battle with dwindling abilities can lead to overwhelming frustration. For someone with Alzheimer's, even minor hurdles can feel like insurmountable obstacles, resulting in irritability and sometimes outbursts of anger.

  2. Anxiety and Fear: The unfamiliar can be frightening, especially when memory evaporates. New environments, unfamiliar faces, or even minor disruptions in daily routines can trigger anxiety and fear. These emotions can be paralyzing, making individuals withdraw or become agitated.

  3. Depression and Sadness: As cognitive abilities decline and the reality of their condition sets in, individuals with Alzheimer's often grapple with deep sadness and depression. The awareness of losing cherished memories, independence, and the changing dynamics of relationships can lead to profound sadness and despair.

Impact of Emotional Triggers on Behavior

Understanding the profound impact of emotional triggers on behavior is essential for caregivers and loved ones. Emotional triggers can manifest as aggressive outbursts, withdrawal from social interactions, restlessness, or even excessive tearfulness. These behaviors are often a direct response to the emotional turmoil within.

Effectively managing emotional triggers in Alzheimer's requires a combination of empathy and patience. Here are some strategies to help navigate these emotional waters:

  • Create a Safe and Familiar Environment: Minimize changes and maintain a calm, comforting atmosphere. Familiar surroundings can reduce anxiety and provide a sense of security.

  • Establish Routine and Predictability: Consistency is key. Stick to regular routines for meals, activities, and bedtime. Predictability can help reduce anxiety associated with unexpected changes.

  • Provide Emotional Support: Offer reassurance and comfort when the person is upset. Use soothing words, gentle touches, and a compassionate demeanor to convey understanding and empathy.

  • Engage in Relaxation Techniques: Encourage relaxation techniques such as deep breathing exercises, soft music, or aromatherapy. These techniques can help alleviate anxiety and sadness.

Physical Triggers in Alzheimer's

Physical triggers in Alzheimer's refer to various bodily sensations, discomforts, and sensitivities that can provoke physical and emotional responses in individuals with the disease. These triggers are often silent but potent influencers, significantly affecting those affected daily lives and behaviors.

Common Examples of Physical Triggers

  1. Pain and Discomfort: Alzheimer's doesn't exempt individuals from experiencing pain and discomfort. They may have chronic conditions like arthritis, headaches, or injuries that cause physical pain. Such discomfort can be challenging to express verbally, leading to frustration and behavioral changes.

  2. Fatigue and Sleep Disturbances: Alzheimer's can disrupt sleep patterns, leading to fatigue and exhaustion. Fatigue can worsen cognitive function, contribute to irritability, and affect an individual's ability to engage in daily activities.

  3. Sensory Sensitivities: Many individuals with Alzheimer's become more sensitive to sensory stimuli such as bright lights, loud noises, or certain textures. These sensitivities can be overwhelming and lead to anxiety, agitation, or withdrawal.

Impact of Physical Triggers on Behavior

The impact of physical triggers on behavior is profound. Pain and discomfort can lead to increased agitation and frustration. At the same time, sleep disturbances and sensory sensitivities can exacerbate confusion and anxiety. Managing these physical triggers is vital for improving the overall well-being of individuals with Alzheimer's.

Managing physical triggers involves a combination of proactive care and creating a comfortable environment. Here are some effective strategies to consider:

  • Regular Medical Check-ups and Pain Management: Schedule routine medical check-ups to address any underlying health conditions causing pain or discomfort. Work closely with healthcare professionals to develop a pain management plan that suits the individual's needs.

  • Establishing a Consistent Daily Routine: A regular daily routine can provide stability and predictability. Ensure that activities, meals, and rest times co-occur each day. This consistency can help alleviate fatigue and promote better sleep.

  • Creating a Sensory-Friendly Living Space: Modify the environment to reduce sensory sensitivities. Use soft lighting, minimize noise, and select comfortable, tactile-friendly furnishings. Consider sensory aids like weighted blankets or soothing music to promote relaxation.

Overlapping Triggers and Complex Interactions

Recognition of the Interconnected Nature of Triggers

Understanding Alzheimer's triggers requires acknowledging the intricate interplay between various factors. It's not unusual for cognitive, emotional, and physical triggers to overlap and reinforce each other. For instance, pain (a physical trigger) can amplify frustration (an emotional trigger), which, in turn, can exacerbate confusion (a cognitive trigger).

Recognizing this interconnectedness is vital because it unveils the complexity of Alzheimer's and underscores the need for holistic care. It's like solving a puzzle where each piece affects the others. Caregivers and healthcare professionals must become adept at recognizing these connections to provide adequate support.

Importance of Personalized Approaches in Managing Triggers

There's no one-size-fits-all solution when it comes to Alzheimer's triggers. Every individual's experience with the disease is unique, influenced by their personal history, preferences, and the specific triggers they encounter. This makes personalized approaches to care paramount.

Personalization means tailoring interventions to address the individual's specific triggers and needs. For example, a person with Alzheimer's who is highly sensitive to noise may benefit from a quieter living environment and noise-canceling headphones. Another individual might find comfort in engaging in memory-enhancing activities.

Personalized approaches require ongoing observation and communication with the individual, adjusting strategies as needed. It's a dynamic process that involves trial and error. Still, it's also advantageous when the right strategies are discovered that enhance an individual's well-being.

Understanding and addressing the three types of behavioral triggers – cognitive, emotional, and physical – is essential. These triggers, often intertwined, significantly impact individuals and their caregivers. By recognizing cognitive difficulties, emotional challenges, and physical discomfort, we can implement personalized strategies to enhance the quality of life for those affected. 

Remember, the journey through Alzheimer's is intricate, but with patience, empathy, and collaborative efforts, we can provide the compassionate care and support needed. If you're seeking expert memory care services that empower you to experience more possibilities in life, contact us today at 304-767-4033. Your proactive step can open new doors to a brighter future.

behavioral triggers alzheimers
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3 Types of Behavioral Triggers Alzheimer's

September 13, 20238 min read

Alzheimer's disease is a complex and devastating condition affecting millions worldwide. While memory loss is a well-known symptom, there's another aspect of Alzheimer's that often goes overlooked but can be equally challenging for both patients and their caregivers: behavioral changes. These alterations in behavior can be bewildering and distressing. 

In this blog, we'll delve into the 3 types of behavioral triggers Alzheimer's patients commonly experience. Understanding these triggers is essential for providing better care and improving the quality of life for those living with this relentless disease. Join us as we explore these triggers and offer valuable insights into managing them.

Cognitive Triggers

Cognitive triggers are catalysts that set off various behavioral responses due to cognitive challenges brought about by Alzheimer's disease. These triggers stem from the intricate interplay of neural pathways and communication breakdowns in the brain. As the disease progresses, cognitive functions such as memory, problem-solving, and comprehension are compromised, giving rise to these triggers.

Common Examples of Cognitive Triggers

  1. Memory Loss and Confusion: Memory, the cornerstone of our identity, can become a fragile commodity in Alzheimer's. The simplest tasks, like recognizing familiar faces or recalling recent events, may unravel into a sea of uncertainty. Imagine the frustration when the essence of a loved one's identity dissolves into fragments or when yesterday's events blur with those from a decade ago.

  2. Difficulty with Communication: Language is the conduit through which we express our thoughts, emotions, and needs. However, Alzheimer's can render this once-familiar channel perplexing. Individuals might struggle to find the right words, leading to frustration and isolation. Simple conversations turn into complex puzzles, and the inability to convey emotions can lead to misinterpretation by others.

  3. Disorientation: Alzheimer's often tricks the mind, distorting perceptions of time, place, and surroundings. Familiar environments may become alien landscapes, leaving those affected feeling lost and bewildered. The feeling of disorientation can be particularly unsettling, evoking fear and anxiety.

Impact of Cognitive Triggers on Behavior

Understanding the impact of cognitive triggers on behavior is crucial for caregivers. When faced with these triggers, individuals with Alzheimer's may exhibit challenging behaviors such as frustration, agitation, aggression, withdrawal, or depression. These behavioral changes often respond to the fear and confusion that cognitive triggers evoke.

Managing cognitive triggers requires patience, empathy, and tailored approaches. Here are some effective strategies that can make a significant difference:

  • Simplifying Communication: Speak slowly and clearly, using simple language and short sentences. Give the individual time to process information and avoid interrupting or correcting them. Listening attentively and validating their feelings can also help ease communication.

  • Creating a Structured Environment: Establishing a routine can provide a sense of stability and security. Clearly labeled items, consistent daily schedules, and familiar surroundings can reduce disorientation and anxiety.

  • Using Memory Aids and Cues: Memory aids like memory books, visual cues, and reminder notes can be invaluable. These tools help individuals remember important information, reducing frustration and enhancing their sense of independence.

Emotional Triggers in Alzheimer's

Emotional triggers are events, situations, or stimuli that elicit strong emotional responses in individuals living with Alzheimer's disease. These triggers can be as varied and unique as the individuals themselves. They can range from minor inconveniences to profound life changes, all of which have the potential to stir deep-seated emotions.

Common Examples of Emotional Triggers

  1. Frustration and Irritability: Imagine struggling with simple tasks that once came naturally – buttoning a shirt, tying shoelaces, or recalling a familiar face. This daily battle with dwindling abilities can lead to overwhelming frustration. For someone with Alzheimer's, even minor hurdles can feel like insurmountable obstacles, resulting in irritability and sometimes outbursts of anger.

  2. Anxiety and Fear: The unfamiliar can be frightening, especially when memory evaporates. New environments, unfamiliar faces, or even minor disruptions in daily routines can trigger anxiety and fear. These emotions can be paralyzing, making individuals withdraw or become agitated.

  3. Depression and Sadness: As cognitive abilities decline and the reality of their condition sets in, individuals with Alzheimer's often grapple with deep sadness and depression. The awareness of losing cherished memories, independence, and the changing dynamics of relationships can lead to profound sadness and despair.

Impact of Emotional Triggers on Behavior

Understanding the profound impact of emotional triggers on behavior is essential for caregivers and loved ones. Emotional triggers can manifest as aggressive outbursts, withdrawal from social interactions, restlessness, or even excessive tearfulness. These behaviors are often a direct response to the emotional turmoil within.

Effectively managing emotional triggers in Alzheimer's requires a combination of empathy and patience. Here are some strategies to help navigate these emotional waters:

  • Create a Safe and Familiar Environment: Minimize changes and maintain a calm, comforting atmosphere. Familiar surroundings can reduce anxiety and provide a sense of security.

  • Establish Routine and Predictability: Consistency is key. Stick to regular routines for meals, activities, and bedtime. Predictability can help reduce anxiety associated with unexpected changes.

  • Provide Emotional Support: Offer reassurance and comfort when the person is upset. Use soothing words, gentle touches, and a compassionate demeanor to convey understanding and empathy.

  • Engage in Relaxation Techniques: Encourage relaxation techniques such as deep breathing exercises, soft music, or aromatherapy. These techniques can help alleviate anxiety and sadness.

Physical Triggers in Alzheimer's

Physical triggers in Alzheimer's refer to various bodily sensations, discomforts, and sensitivities that can provoke physical and emotional responses in individuals with the disease. These triggers are often silent but potent influencers, significantly affecting those affected daily lives and behaviors.

Common Examples of Physical Triggers

  1. Pain and Discomfort: Alzheimer's doesn't exempt individuals from experiencing pain and discomfort. They may have chronic conditions like arthritis, headaches, or injuries that cause physical pain. Such discomfort can be challenging to express verbally, leading to frustration and behavioral changes.

  2. Fatigue and Sleep Disturbances: Alzheimer's can disrupt sleep patterns, leading to fatigue and exhaustion. Fatigue can worsen cognitive function, contribute to irritability, and affect an individual's ability to engage in daily activities.

  3. Sensory Sensitivities: Many individuals with Alzheimer's become more sensitive to sensory stimuli such as bright lights, loud noises, or certain textures. These sensitivities can be overwhelming and lead to anxiety, agitation, or withdrawal.

Impact of Physical Triggers on Behavior

The impact of physical triggers on behavior is profound. Pain and discomfort can lead to increased agitation and frustration. At the same time, sleep disturbances and sensory sensitivities can exacerbate confusion and anxiety. Managing these physical triggers is vital for improving the overall well-being of individuals with Alzheimer's.

Managing physical triggers involves a combination of proactive care and creating a comfortable environment. Here are some effective strategies to consider:

  • Regular Medical Check-ups and Pain Management: Schedule routine medical check-ups to address any underlying health conditions causing pain or discomfort. Work closely with healthcare professionals to develop a pain management plan that suits the individual's needs.

  • Establishing a Consistent Daily Routine: A regular daily routine can provide stability and predictability. Ensure that activities, meals, and rest times co-occur each day. This consistency can help alleviate fatigue and promote better sleep.

  • Creating a Sensory-Friendly Living Space: Modify the environment to reduce sensory sensitivities. Use soft lighting, minimize noise, and select comfortable, tactile-friendly furnishings. Consider sensory aids like weighted blankets or soothing music to promote relaxation.

Overlapping Triggers and Complex Interactions

Recognition of the Interconnected Nature of Triggers

Understanding Alzheimer's triggers requires acknowledging the intricate interplay between various factors. It's not unusual for cognitive, emotional, and physical triggers to overlap and reinforce each other. For instance, pain (a physical trigger) can amplify frustration (an emotional trigger), which, in turn, can exacerbate confusion (a cognitive trigger).

Recognizing this interconnectedness is vital because it unveils the complexity of Alzheimer's and underscores the need for holistic care. It's like solving a puzzle where each piece affects the others. Caregivers and healthcare professionals must become adept at recognizing these connections to provide adequate support.

Importance of Personalized Approaches in Managing Triggers

There's no one-size-fits-all solution when it comes to Alzheimer's triggers. Every individual's experience with the disease is unique, influenced by their personal history, preferences, and the specific triggers they encounter. This makes personalized approaches to care paramount.

Personalization means tailoring interventions to address the individual's specific triggers and needs. For example, a person with Alzheimer's who is highly sensitive to noise may benefit from a quieter living environment and noise-canceling headphones. Another individual might find comfort in engaging in memory-enhancing activities.

Personalized approaches require ongoing observation and communication with the individual, adjusting strategies as needed. It's a dynamic process that involves trial and error. Still, it's also advantageous when the right strategies are discovered that enhance an individual's well-being.

Understanding and addressing the three types of behavioral triggers – cognitive, emotional, and physical – is essential. These triggers, often intertwined, significantly impact individuals and their caregivers. By recognizing cognitive difficulties, emotional challenges, and physical discomfort, we can implement personalized strategies to enhance the quality of life for those affected. 

Remember, the journey through Alzheimer's is intricate, but with patience, empathy, and collaborative efforts, we can provide the compassionate care and support needed. If you're seeking expert memory care services that empower you to experience more possibilities in life, contact us today at 304-767-4033. Your proactive step can open new doors to a brighter future.

behavioral triggers alzheimers
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We offer tours of our memory care facility so that you can see first-hand what we have to offer.

If you would like to schedule a tour or ask any questions, please don't hesitate to contact us.

We look forward to helping you on your senior care journey.

Contact Us to

Schedule a Tour!

We offer tours of our memory care facilities so that you can see first-hand what we have to offer.

If you would like to schedule a tour or ask any questions, please don't hesitate to contact us.

We look forward to helping you on your senior care journey.

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Location:

Braley Care Homes

6192 US 60

Hurricane, WV 25526

Phone Numbers:

Referrals and Inquiries: (304) 767-4033

Facility Phone: (304) 201-3677

Facility Fax: (304) 201-3678

AREAS WE SERVE

BUSINESS HOURS

Monday

9:00am – 6:30pm

Tuesday

9:00am – 6:30pm

Wednesday

9:00am – 6:30pm

Thursday

9:00am – 6:30pm

Friday

9:00am – 6:30pm

BH Logo

Our clinic largest private mental health partnership, with a carefully selected nationwide team of Psychiatrists.

KEEP IN TOUCH.

Facebook Icon
twitter icon
instagram icon
youtube icon

CONTACT US

Location:

Braley Care Homes

6192 US 60

Hurricane, WV 25526

Phone Numbers:

Referrals and Inquiries: (304) 767-4033

Facility Phone: (304) 201-3677

Facility Fax: (304) 201-3678

AREAS WE SERVE

BUSINESS HOURS

Monday

9:00am – 6:30pm

Tuesday

9:00am – 6:30pm

Wednesday

9:00am – 6:30pm

Thursday

9:00am – 6:30pm

Friday

9:00am – 6:30pm

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© 2023 All Rights Reserved.