Tag Archives: Idaho
Each fall, the Alzheimer’s Association, Washington State Chapter hosts a series of Town Halls across Washington State and northern Idaho. These community events are a unique opportunity for constituents to hear from and ask questions of local leaders about public policy related to Alzheimer’s disease and dementia. Here are few of topics being covered at […]
Susan McCormick is a doctor in Seattle and the author of a new children’s picture book about Alzheimer’s disease called Granny Can’t Remember Me. She will be doing a live reading at Third Place Books in Seward Park on Saturday, Sept. 22 at 3:00 p.m. You can also learn more by visiting her online at susanmccormickbooks.com. In this […]
Kathy Katz and Tim Oshie have known each other for 29 years. Kathy met Tim through her late husband. “We actually met at my wedding,“ Kathy says. “Tim and my husband were really good friends in high school. Back in the day, Tim was a disc jockey and he deejayed our wedding for us. That […]
From the time she was young, Carolyn Holtzen has known the impact of Alzheimer’s disease, starting with her grandmother. “Most of my childhood memories are of her with the disease,” Carolyn says. “And she lived for quite a long time with it, into her 90s.” Later in life, Carolyn started to notice her mother, Sara, […]
Walk to End Alzheimer’s season is almost here! Thanks to a generous donor family, you have a rare opportunity to double your impact! From August 11th to the 25th, Walk donations of $100 or more will be matched 1:1, up to a maximum of $50,000! By joining the match challenge, you ensure we’re able to […]
This fall, join the fight for Alzheimer’s first survivor. Register today for the 2018 Walk to End Alzheimer’s.
By Peter Trinh My goal was to create a documentary that highlights the stigmas, lack of awareness, imbalance of the medical system, and the heavy burden that comes with medical issues that are seen with Asians that are not as apparent in other ethnicities. Ultimately, this film aims to raise awareness on these cultural issues. […]