Learn what you don’t know about dementia and so much more…
The number of people with dementia is growing and we want to help make their lives as normal and as positive as possible. ‘Dignity in Dementia’ works with families, health and social care staff and Community groups in Cumbria and Lancashire to educate and inspire, so that they are able to respond confidently and positively to people with dementia in a way that maintains and enhances their dignity. We also work with Cumbria Constabulary, The Royal British Legion and other community associations.
What services do we offer?
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Family Carers Training & Workshops
Our singing groups enable individuals with dementia to come together with their local communities to sing and have fun
Dementia Embracing Community Singing Groups
Individuals delivering professional care to people with dementia need to be offered training and support to do so responsibly.
Health & Social Care Training
We run and manage a range of bespoke projects that contribute to improved health and social care services.
Health & Social Care Project Management
Our approach is to inform, support and inspire family carers and others. We do this through our ‘Feelings First’ approach to dementia care. We believe that by connecting to the way the person is likely to be feeling at any one time, it can help them to become more content and improve their wellbeing, which in turn then helps the wellbeing of the carer.
Our animation ‘I May Be Forgetful’ and our poem ‘What Do You See Now’ highlights the approach.
What do people think about Dignity In Dementia?
Read what our clients have to say and learn more about what makes us the North West’s leading provider of dementia workshops
Thank you for helping mum and I find each other again. Your help, knowledge and kindness has been invaluable.
This course can make such a positive difference to the life of the carer, as well as the cared-for – definitely sign up.
Dignity in Dementia worked with our domiciliary care workers to help them understand how even in relatively short visits they can provide really good dementia care that connects with the emotions and feelings of our clients and helps them feel more at ease and content.
You might think you understand dementia and how to deal with it, but until you do the programme, you realise there is so much more to learn.
The Dignity in Dementia team came to my care home and provided dementia awareness training which enabled both care and non-care staff to understand that small actions on their part could substantially improve the lives of clients with dementia. I recommend this training for other care organisations supporting individuals with dementia.