8 Easy Crafts For Seniors With Dementia (2022)

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Does your elderly parent or older adult have dementia? If so, the time you spend together may be getting more difficult to bear as their memory lapses. The next time you are with them, why not try some arts and crafts? They can be highly beneficial for dementia patients, as well as a fun way to stay connected with your loved one.

Try the following easy crafts for seniors with dementia:

  • Scrapbooking
  • Decorating cookie dough
  • Sculpting with Play-Doh
  • Adult coloring books
  • Making paper flowers
  • Collaging
  • Creating a pine cone bird feeder
  • Painting rocks

In this guide, we’re presenting our easiest craft ideas and recommendations, plus detailed step-by-step instructions and video tutorials for these dementia-safe creative activities.

Table of Contents

Why Are Arts And Crafts Good For Dementia Patients?

I’m sure you are trying to keep the visits with your elderly loved one easy and breezy. But, depending on their stage of dementia or Alzheimer’s disease, it’s possible that a lot of the conversations you try to initiate trail off due to their cognitive decline.

Arts and crafts can be a great way to continue making positive memories with your loved one and may even help their dementia.

Here are some benefits of craft projects for dementia patients.

Increases Cognitive Function

The group of diseases known as dementia robs a person of their judgment and memory and potentially other brain functions as well. While dementia has no cure, restoring some brain function may be possible through creative arts and crafts.

So says a 2016 edition of the journal Chinese Nursing Research. The data determined that art therapy can improve cognitive function in dementia patients and potentially increase their communication abilities as well.


If you think it’s frustrating talking to a dementia patient, imagine how it is for them. They might want to communicate thoughts and feelings that they just can’t express. Arts and crafts are a great nonverbal means of self-expression.

Here’s more great info about How To Talk To A Parent With Dementia.

Gives Them Something To Do

Sitting idly by and watching TV does nothing for a dementia patient’s cognitive functioning. When they’re actively working on something that gives the person a sense of accomplishment – that’s when the brain benefits. Arts and crafts can keep a senior busy for hours.

For more ideas, read our article about Keeping Seniors With Dementia or Alzheimer’s Busy.

What Type Of Art Is Best For Dementia Patients?

Arts and crafts encompass a variety of activities ranging from crocheting to painting to making decorative objects to sewing – and everything in between.

You don’t want to saddle your senior with an activity that’s outside of their wheelhouse. That might have you wondering what the best type of art for dementia patients is?

Here are some traits that the arts and crafts activities you recommend should possess.

(Video) Balloon Stamping Dementia Activity

Easy Crafts For Seniors With Limited Dexterity

Easy To Do

Maybe that 20-step arts and crafts project you found on Pinterest looks really cool, but after mulling it over, you’re thinking that it seems sort of complicated. In this case, it’s probably not the best activity to suggest to your senior parent or loved one. Instead, gather some friends or younger family members and do the project with them.

In general, you’ll want to keep the projects you do with your senior as easy as possible. Simple designs with the fewer steps, the better. Think more along the line of children’s projects than complex arts and crafts for adults declining cognitive abilities.

Not Physically Intensive

You have to remember that in addition to having dementia, the loved one in your life is elderly as well. Their body doesn’t have the abilities it once did.

Some arts and crafts (like sewing or crocheting) may be painful or difficult for an older adult. If so, skip those and concentrate on the ones that won’t physically bother them.


We want to stress again the value of self-expression for dementia patients. If the project gives the senior a chance to showcase their feelings or points of view, then it’s a good one to sit down and do with them.

8 Simple Crafts For Adults With Dementia

Per the intro, here are eight arts and crafts that are appropriate for dementia patients. Each recommended craft meets the criteria above.

We’ve also included instructions and steps so you can show your senior parent or loved one how it’s done.

Activity 1: Craft A Scrapbook

8 Easy Crafts For Seniors With Dementia (1)

Scrapbooking is a great activity because it is easy and the finished result makes a wonderful keepsake. Depending on the items you use, it can be great for reminiscence therapy, too.

Here’s how you do it.

Step 1: Choose A Theme

Before scrapbooking with your senior, the two of you need to pick a theme. Perhaps your theme is family, a certain time period, a holiday like Christmas, or a season such as summer. Let your senior have a say!

Step 2: Compile Photos

Once you know what your theme will be, it’s time to find photos that fit the theme. This might be something you do for your senior due to their dementia, but certainly, let them assist you if they’re interested.

Step 3: Gather Supplies

To make a beautiful scrapbook, head to local craft stores.

You’ll need:

  • an empty photo album
  • patterned paper
  • card stock
  • scissors
  • a glue stick
  • embellishments ranging from jewels to ribbons and everything in between (make sure they aren’t a choking hazard for someone in the later stages of dementia).

Step 4: Arrange Your Photos

With your senior by your side, determine what the layout of the scrapbook will be.

Once you’re happy with it, glue everything into place. Then add embellishments to make each page sparkle and shine!

Step 5: Add A Title, Journal Entries, Etc.

With card stock or decorative pens and markers, go in and title each page. You might want to add journal entries for the photos per page, but this is optional.

Activity 2: Roll Out And Decorate Cookie Dough

8 Easy Crafts For Seniors With Dementia (2)

Here’s a yummy crafting activity to do with your senior parent or an older adult with dementia – making and baking cookie dough. This is an enjoyable way to get some quality time with your loved one and can be enjoyed despite cognitive or physical limitations.

In fact,one of my fondest memories after my mom was diagnosed with a terminal brain tumor, was making Christmas cookies with her (she was diagnosed at the beginning of the holiday season). I mixed the dough because she was too weak, but she was still able to drop spoonfuls of the dough onto a baking sheet (and enjoy eating the resulting cookies!).

The important thing was that we spent a wonderful afternoon together chatting, reminiscing, and laughing as we created our goodies.

(Video) 10 Fun, No-Fail Activities for People with Dementia

Following Betty Crocker’s recipe, here are the ingredients and quantities you’ll need to make chocolate chip cookies:

  • Semisweet chocolate chips (2 cups)
  • Vanilla (1 teaspoon)
  • Egg (1)
  • Packed brown sugar (3/4 cup)
  • Granulated sugar (3/4 cup)
  • Softened butter (1 cup)
  • Salt (1/2 teaspoon)
  • Baking soda (1 teaspoon)
  • All-purpose flour (2 ¼ cups)

Step 1: Mix The Dry Ingredients

Grab a small bowl and add the salt, baking soda, and flour, stirring with a whisk.

Step 2: Add Your Wet Ingredients

In a separate, bigger bowl, combine the sugars with the softened butter.

Plug in an electric mixer and stir the mix on medium speed for about a minute. You can also stir by hand, but in both cases, you should do this part, not your senior.

Step 3: Pour In The Remaining Ingredients

The cookie dough mixture should have a fluffy texture by this point. Next, add the vanilla and the beaten egg, then the flour.

Step 4: Add Chocolate Chips

Finally, dump in as many chocolate chips you as desire.

Step 5: Prep The Cookie Dough

Using a rolling pin, flatten the cookie dough. Feel free to use cookie cutters to punch out shapes.

Step 6: Bake The Cookies

Bake at 375 degrees Fahrenheit for about eight to 10 minutes. The cookies should be golden brown when they are done.

Remove them from the oven and let them cool for at least 10 minutes before eating them.

If needed, store any unbaked dough in a plastic container in the refrigerator and bake within 2 – 4 days (or store in the freezer up to two months).

Step 7 (Optional): Decorate

Decorate your tasty cookies as you and your senior wish!

Helpful tip: If you’d rather, you can always buy premade cookie dough. This saves you time on a lot of the above steps.

Learn more about Things To Do With Elderly When Stuck At Home.

Activity 3: Play With Play-Doh

8 Easy Crafts For Seniors With Dementia (3)

Play-Doh is modeling dough that many kids tinkered with growing up. Reclaim the joys of your childhood and introduce your loved one with dementia to the fun of Play-Doh by crafting different shapes with it.

If you can’t find any Play-Doh at your local store, you can order it online or you can always make your own. The lifestyle blog, I Heart Naptime, has a great recipe for homemade play dough. Here’s what you’ll need:

  • Food coloring
  • Vegetable oil or coconut oil (2 tablespoons)
  • Lukewarm water (2 cups)
  • Cream of tartar (4 teaspoons)
  • Salt (3/4 cup)
  • All-purpose flour (2 cups)

Step 1: Combine The Dry And Wet Ingredients

Grab a large pot and add in the cream of tartar, salt, and flour, incorporating the ingredients. Then pour in the oil and water.

Step 2: Add Food Coloring

Squeeze in a few drops of the food coloring. Let your senior pick the color!

Step 3: Cook The Play Dough

Turn your stove burner on to medium-high; this is something you should do on your own. Cook the Play Dough ingredients for a couple of minutes, stirring as you go along. Eventually, the ingredients will thicken.

Step 4: Remove The Play Dough From The Heat

Turn the stove off and remove the pot. Transfer the homemade Play Dough to wax paper or a gallon-sized plastic bag.

Step 5: Play All Day

When the Play Dough has completely cooled, you and your senior can begin playing. Craft anything you wish!

(Video) Crafts for Seniors with Alzheimer's and Dementia

Activity 4: Color Large-Print Coloring Books

8 Easy Crafts For Seniors With Dementia (4)

This one is easy and doesn’t require any special steps. Browse online or treat your senior loved one to a shopping day to buy them a couple of coloring books that catch their eye. The print of the books should be large, as should the illustrations so your senior can see all the details.

Crayons and colored pencils work well. You can use watercolors (if you take each coloring page out of the book) are fine to use as coloring mediums.

If your senior is unable to use fine motor skills, they can still enjoy painting with water through special books that simply require a wet paintbrush to bring beautiful pictures to life!

There’s no wrong way to color, after all!

Activity 5: Make Paper Flowers

8 Easy Crafts For Seniors With Dementia (5)

Paper flowers are gorgeous, and they never wilt or die. Making paper flowers also conveys a sense of purpose because you can create various cheerful decorations out of them once you’re done.

If you’re going to make some artificial flowers with your senior, crepe paper in bright colors is a great choice. It can rip, but it doesn’t do so as easily as lighter types of paper can (tissue paper, for example).

Here are the steps to follow to craft stunning, lifelike paper flowers.

Step 1: Make Templates

Cut out a template for each leaf and petal. The templates will help you and your senior along when making the flowers.

Step 2: Put Together The Stem

The stem of your faux flowers should be a wooden skewer. Cut the pointy tip off so your senior doesn’t hurt themselves. Then wrap green crepe paper and glue it around the skewer until you can’t see any wood.

Step 3: Assemble The Stamen

To make a flower’s stamen, cut a long strip of crepe paper. Next, make vertical slices into the top of the strip like you were cutting blades of grass into the paper. Wrap this piece of paper around the top of the stem and glue it into place. The stamen is ready.

Step 4: Glue The Petals

Take the petals you cut and assemble them naturally around the stamen, using a bit of glue to keep them secure.

Step 5: Cover The Bottom Of The Flower With Green Crepe Paper

To hide where all the flower petals join, take another thin strip of green crepe paper, layer it around the base of the flower, and then glue it into place.

Once you have several flowers finished, you can make decorative flower arrangements. Simply put florist foam in the bottom of a pretty plastic vase, then stick the stems into the foam. Voila!

Activity 6: Create Photo Collages

8 Easy Crafts For Seniors With Dementia (6)

How about a fun photo collage on a rainy afternoon? If you and your senior with dementia have made scrapbooks before, then switching to collages won’t be too hard.

Again, you want to begin by selecting photos. These don’t have to come out of personal photo albums. Any old magazines, postcards, or even old greeting cards are up for grabs for your senior to take photos from.

Then it’s all about arranging the photos on decorative paper and gluing them on. If your senior wants embellishments, add them for some pizzazz using glue.

Activity 7: Assemble A Pine Cone Bird Feeder

8 Easy Crafts For Seniors With Dementia (7)

Although your senior can’t handle the responsibility of a pet in their condition, they can still enjoy animals attracting birds with a bird feeder.

Here’s how to use pine cones to make a rustic bird feeder.

Step 1: Attach Twine To A Pine Cone

Select a good pine cone from the yard with your senior. The pine cone should be large and pretty. When you find the right one, tie some twine around it.

Step 2: Cover The Pine Cone In Peanut Butter

On its own, birds might not be attracted to the pine cone bird feeder, so help them along by giving them something they want to eat. Peanut butter is a great option.

(Video) Fall Sign Craft: Activities for Dementia Patients

To keep this project from getting messy, use a spatula or even a craft stick to rub peanut butter on the crevices of the pine cone.

Step 3: Add Birdseed

Atop the peanut butter, sprinkle some wild birdseed. Between the peanut butter and the birdseed, the local birds will find the bird feeder irresistible.

Step 4: Hang The Bird Feeder And Wait

Your homemade bird feeder is now done!

Hang it somewhere prominent where the birds can access it. Then head inside with your senior and wait for the birds to flock and feast!

Activity 8: Paint Rocks

8 Easy Crafts For Seniors With Dementia (8)

Painting a blank canvas can be daunting for seniors, but a rock? That’s a smaller canvas that’s much more manageable.

To paint rocks, you simply need a fairly flat rock about the size of your palm, plus some acrylic paints, colored markers or pencil crayons

We have a handy video tutorial for painting rocks that you should check out!

Arts And Crafts Safety Tips

As you engage in the fun world of arts and crafts with your senior parent or loved one, make sure both you and they stay safe with these tips.

Use Safety Scissors

You’re free to use sharp-tipped scissors for cutting things out, but your senior with dementia should not. Give them a pair of safety scissors.

Safety scissors can still cut paper, but your senior is at a much lower risk of injury when working with a pair of these scissors.

Only Craft With Non-Toxic Play Doh

Whether it’s store-bought or homemade, double-check that the Play Doh you use is nontoxic. The original Play Doh has no allergens or toxic substances unless you have a wheat gluten allergy. Off-brand products could be toxic though.

Avoid Objects The Senior Might Try To Eat

Speaking of Play Doh, keep an eye on your senior when they’re playing with it. Dementia can cause your senior to make decisions that they normally wouldn’t, so they could attempt to eat some of the Play Doh.

Keep other items your senior might try to sample far away from them too.


Crafting with your senior can improve their cognition, which is especially important for dementia patients. Doing art activities together may also improve a senior’s communication skills and provide them with social connection, plus they are a fun outlet for creative expression.

We hope you try all the activities we’ve discussed with your senior loved one!

Related Reading

Christmas Gifts For Dementia Patients

Tips For Moving Someone With Dementia

When To Call Hospice For Dementia

(Video) Montessori for Dementia at Clark Retirement Community


What crafts can dementia patients do? ›

Upcycled Glass Containers. With some paint and a little imagination, anyone can transform a glass container into a new vase, a piece of sculptural art or decorative storage. Craft stores sell paint specially formulated for painting on glass, but acrylic craft paint or oil-based paint markers will also work.

What activities are good for seniors with dementia? ›

Do something personal.
  • Give the person a hand massage with lotion.
  • Brush his or her hair.
  • Give the person a manicure.
  • Take photos of the person and make a collage.
  • Encourage the person to talk more about subjects they enjoy.
  • Make a family tree posterboard.

What are the easiest activities for dementia patients to perform? ›

You could try activities like: dance, tai chi, yoga, swimming or joining a walking group to help keep you active and sociable – look out for local dementia-friendly swimming, gym and walking sessions. arts-based activities – drawing/painting classes, drama groups and book clubs can all help you stay involved.

What are good hobbies for people with dementia? ›

Reminiscing activities for dementia patients at home
  • Look through photo albums. Photo albums with pictures from your loved one's childhood or young adulthood can bring back favorite memories. ...
  • Watch old movies and TV shows. ...
  • Listen to music and sing. ...
  • Explore history through catalogs and magazines.
May 28, 2020

How do seniors with dementia stay busy? ›

Games, Puzzles, and Around the Home Activities for Dementia Patients
  1. Listen to music. “ ...
  2. Sort and match up nuts and bolts, or tighten screws. “ ...
  3. Create a memory bag. “ ...
  4. Help with clean-up around the home. “ ...
  5. Prepare food. “ ...
  6. Put together a jigsaw puzzle.
Mar 20, 2019

What puzzles are good for dementia patients? ›

Jigsaw puzzles are ideal for patients with Dementia and Alzheimers. While puzzles are therapeutic, they also provide exercise in memory and are said to improve brain functions, especially short-term memory.

How do you entertain dementia at home? ›

Playing cards make a great activity for older adults, especially when the letters and numbers are large and easy to read. Someone in early dementia might enjoy simple card games like solitaire, go fish, blackjack, or war.

What is a dementia fidget blanket? ›

Fidget Blanket for Dementia and Alzheimer's Patients

A fidget blanket is a quilt that has several different objects attached to it that stimulate the senior and keeps them focused on an activity and thereby reduce emotional escalation that leads to agitation. It can relieve their boredom too.

How do you distract dementia patients? ›

Family caregivers need to develop distraction techniques like those mentioned below, which can calm situations and divert their elderly loved one's attention.
  1. Play Music. ...
  2. Try Aromatherapy. ...
  3. Start a New Activity. ...
  4. Use Reassurance. ...
  5. Encourage Doing Household Chores.
Aug 16, 2019

What is a fidget blanket? ›

A fidget blanket is a lap-size quilt that provides sensory and tactile stimulation for the restless hands of someone with Alzheimer's or other forms of dementia, such as ADD, or an autism spectrum disability. They are perfect for little kids, olders or anyone who gets a settled feeling by keeping their hands busy.

What are good activities for Alzheimer's patients? ›

Going Out. People in the early stages of Alzheimer's disease may still enjoy going out to places they enjoyed in the past. For example, the person might enjoy going to a favorite restaurant, park, shopping mall, swimming pool, museum, or theater. Keep going on these outings as long as you are comfortable with them.

Why do dementia patients fiddle with things? ›

One of the ways that individuals with Alzheimer's or dementia show anxiety or agitation is in their hands. They will begin to fidget, restlessly pulling at clothes or blankets, wringing their hands, or rubbing their hands together. Fidget blankets are one way to help restore calm.

How do you mentally stimulate someone with dementia? ›

What kinds of brain exercises should I do?
  1. Learn something new, such as a second language or a musical instrument.
  2. Play board games with your kids or grandkids. ...
  3. Work on crossword, number, or other kinds of puzzles.
  4. Play online memory games or video games.
  5. Read, write, or sign up for local adult education classes.
Oct 16, 2020

What can you give a dementia patient to calm them down? ›

Here are 10 tips for coping when an older adult with dementia exhibits difficult behaviors.
  • Music. Music therapy helps seniors calm down and reflect on happier times. ...
  • Aromatherapy. ...
  • Touch. ...
  • Pet Therapy. ...
  • A Calm Approach. ...
  • Move to a Secure Memory Care Community. ...
  • Maintain Routines. ...
  • Provide Reassurances.
Jun 28, 2019

Is coloring good for dementia patients? ›

If you care for someone with dementia, I definitely recommend introducing them to colouring. It's a great way to engage people with dementia, especially now in light of the pandemic.

Does boredom make dementia worse? ›

A person living with one of the various diseases that cause dementia may experience symptoms from memory loss to speech problems and vision decline, but the greatest complaints are boredom and loneliness.

Are word searches good for dementia patients? ›

While word searches may not seem like the most stimulating activities, they can do some good for aging brains. Because the process for solving a word search is to look at the “clue” of a few letters to find a word, this activity can help seniors sharpen their reasoning skills.

Are crosswords good for dementia? ›

What is dementia? Tackling a tricky crossword or a challenging Sudoku puzzle will not fend off age-related mental decline, new research has shown.

What do dementia patients like to do? ›

Some activities have proven to be particularly helpful for those with dementia, such as games, exercise and outdoor activities, and music and art, as well as maintaining day-to-day routines.

How do you make a dementia fidget blanket? ›

How to Make a Fidget Blanket (Alzheimer's, ADHD Project)

How do you make a sensory pillow for dementia? ›

DIY Fidget Pillow - YouTube

What stage of dementia is hoarding? ›

Hoarding for a person with dementia may be more likely to happen in the early and middle stages of dementia and often stems from trying to have some control in their lives. People with dementia may be driven to search or rummage for something that they believe is missing.

What do you put on a dementia fidget blanket? ›

You could decorate the blanket with ribbons, beads buttons, loops, zippers, buckles, pompoms, a pocket or two to put things in etc.

Is ice cream good for dementia? ›

Ice cream brings people with dementia to happier, warmer times when the treat was shared with friends and loved ones at special, joyous occa- sions. Ice cream has the power to immediately elicit soothing feelings at the very first taste of a single spoon-full.

Does sugar make dementia worse? ›

'Too much sugar is linked to type 2 diabetes and our previous research has identified type 2 diabetes as a risk factor for dementia. This study backs up this evidence, suggesting that excess sugar may increase our risk of Alzheimer's disease, and all types of sugar – from fruit juice to lemonade – have the same impact.

What are 3 types of behavioral triggers Alzheimer's? ›

Generally, people with dementia become agitated due to three potential trigger categories: Medical, physiological and/or environmental.
Medical Triggers
  • Medication side effects.
  • Sores, open wounds, pressure areas or bruises.
  • Earache, toothache or headache.
Nov 15, 2017

Do dementia patients remember episodes? ›

But while those with Alzheimer's disease can typically remember events in the distant past better than those in the immediate past, they still perform worse than older adults without Alzheimer's disease in memory retrieval.

What is a worry quilt? ›

Created By: Becky | 32 Comments. Fidget quilts are used for Alzheimer, dementia, and even little kids who need something to do with their hands.

Why is arts and crafts good for dementia patients? ›

According to research, people with Alzheimer's who do arts and crafts can experience increased creativity. It is beneficial for them to practice their creativity to keep their brains healthy and active. Creating art helps to stimulate brain plasticity and create new connections between brain cells.

Does art help with dementia? ›

Studies have shown that art therapy activities even help boost cognitive function in various areas of the brain and enhance communication, brain function and social interaction in people with dementia.

Why is art good for dementia? ›

The impact of the arts on people with dementia is becoming increasingly significant. It can be a powerful way for people with dementia to not only express themselves but also stimulate their mind which can improve thinking ability. Creative activities like painting and listening to music can stimulate the brain.

Can a dog help with dementia? ›

Their very presence can help reduce the effects of dementia—anxiety, agitation, irritability, depression, and loneliness. By their friendliness and non-threatening way, pets can help a dementia patient be more interactive, when sometimes they are not able to do so in social settings with other adults.

Is Origami good for dementia? ›

5) Paper folding: A person with dementia creating a simple origami flower may learn paper folding steps by repeating and practicing them. Doing origami increases the amount of blood flowing in the brain, thereby helping it function better. It stimulates mind, body and hand coordination.

How does art and music therapy help dementia? ›

The results have been outstanding, and as suggested by Dr Maggie Haertsch, CEO of the Arts Health Institute, “the music awakens a part of the brain not impacted by dementia and evokes responses, such as singing and movement, and brief moments of reconnection with loved ones.”

Does music help dementia patients? ›

Research suggests that listening to or singing songs can provide emotional and behavioral benefits for people with Alzheimer's disease and other types of dementia. Musical memories are often preserved in Alzheimer's disease because key brain areas linked to musical memory are relatively undamaged by the disease.

Does music Prevent dementia? ›

A twin study reported that musicians were 64% less likely to develop mild cognitive impairment or dementia, after additionally adjusting for sex, education and physical activity. A meta-analysis of two cohort studies found a 59% reduction in the risk of developing dementia within the study follow up.

Does art help with memory? ›

Art provides a fun way for you and your child to express your creativity and individuality, and it can also be used as a great tool for improving memory. You can both use art to sharpen your memorization skills by imitating what you see, using a process known as “conceptual visualization.”

How can painting help dementia patients? ›

Art therapy provides patients with a non-verbal mode of expression through an intuitive graphical visual presentation, which helps the patients vent negative emotions and alleviate behavioral and psychological symptoms, thereby improving the quality of life.

What is Demansia? ›

Dementia is the loss of cognitive functioning — thinking, remembering, and reasoning — to such an extent that it interferes with a person's daily life and activities. Some people with dementia cannot control their emotions, and their personalities may change.

How are Alzheimer's and dementia different? ›

While dementia is a general term, Alzheimer's disease is a specific brain disease. It is marked by symptoms of dementia that gradually get worse over time. Alzheimer's disease first affects the part of the brain associated with learning, so early symptoms often include changes in memory, thinking and reasoning skills.


1. 3 Activities for Dementia Patients that Stop Sundowning
(Dementia Success Path)
2. 30 Simple Art Techniques Everyone Can Do
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3. 49 Fabric Scrap Crafts and Sewing Projects for Leftover Fabric
4. 46 Amazing Gifts for Seniors with Alzheimer’s or Dementia
5. Reminiscence Arts for Persons with Dementia | Kite Craft
(Dementia Singapore)
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(Knife n Fork)

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