Our approach to Alzheimer’s and dementia care creates a highly personalized plan, ensuring specific services are matched to the needs of your loved one. It’s a level of care that sets us apart from others who provide memory care in Bloomington, MN. Our community will be a safe and secure place of comfort and support for your loved one. This will be their home. That’s why daily schedules are based on individual and family preferences. Our professional team carefully monitors each resident’s physical, emotional and social needs, while respecting and revering their life experience and familiar routines. Creating a family environment filled with moments of joy and purpose each day and peaceful nights to rest and restore.
To learn more about our memory care near Minneapolis for a loved one, fill out the contact form on this page.
- Direct care provided 24 hours a day, seven days a week
- Personalized care plan
- Specialized memory care programming
- Assistance with medication management
- Basic weekly housekeeping
- Three meals daily, including snacks
- Basic cable TV and all utilities
- Secure community
- Salon and barber services
- Family engagement and event reminders
- Scheduled outings and transportation services available
People who are cognitively challenged, whether from Alzheimer’s or other forms of dementia, require additional levels of care and security than those who simply need help with activities of daily living. Memory care residences at Friendship Village of Bloomington are designed to ensure residents feel safe and secure. Our program is structured to build confidence in an environment that promotes choice and celebrates accomplishments.
Our fully trained team members get to know your loved one — their history, their likes and dislikes, and preferred schedule. This nurturing relationship often improves interactions, helps reduce behavior problems, and can result in a reduction in medication needs.
Dementia refers to the loss of cognitive functions (thinking, reasoning, the ability to remember) that is severe enough to interfere with a person’s daily functioning. This group of symptoms may accompany certain diseases or conditions. Alzheimer’s disease is the most common form (and cause) of dementia. It is a progressive, degenerative disease of the brain, characterized by loss of function and death of nerve cells in several brain areas. This leads to loss of recent memories and new learning first, and eventually old memories, too.