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The Dementia Australia Research Foundation is the research arm of Dementia Australia which funds Australia’s talented new and early career dementia researchers.
We believe science holds the key to defeating dementia, so the research we fund is focused on the causes, care, prevention and potential treatments for dementia.
Dementia Bangladesh advocates for the needs of people living with all types of dementia, for their families and carers, and provides support services, education and information.
The Dementia Behaviour Management Advisory Services (DBMAS) provides clinical support for people caring for someone with dementia who is demonstrating behavioural and psychological symptoms of dementia (BPSD) which are impacting on their care.
The Dementia Collaborative Research Centres (DCRC) were established in 2006 under the Government’s Dementia Initiative, funded by the Department of Health and Ageing after a competitive tender process. The three centres ('hubs') based at UNSW, ANU and QUT had many collaborative partners around Australia. In 2011, administration of the DCRCs was transferred to the NHMRC and in 2016 responsibility shifted to the newly established NHMRC National Institute for Dementia Research (NNIDR).
Dementia Daily keeps you up to date with research and news, and helps you find support. We're here to help you access resources and information you need to deal with dementia.
This website challenges you to: understand what it is like to live with dementia and,
take action to create local dementia-friendly communities.
Dementia-Friendly Communities is an Australian Government funded program administered by Dementia Australia.
The program aims to build understanding, awareness and acceptance of dementia in the community.
The goals of the program are to:
The Dementia-Friendly Home app provides carers with ideas to make their home more accessible for people living with dementia.
With 70% of people with dementia living in the community, the app enables the home to be made more dementia-friendly. This can allow the person to stay in their own home, enjoy their regular lifestyle activities and remain engaged with their community for longer.
Dementia in My Family offers valuable resources and information for children and adults who either know someone living with dementia or have dementia in the family.
The purpose of this paper is to promote the consistent use of appropriate, inclusive and non stigmatising language when talking or writing about dementia and people living with dementia.
What is appropriate language for talking about dementia and why do we need it?
Read, download or listen to the full language guidelines PDF file here. Or read the summary below.