Springfield, Missouri
417.883.7500
3660 S. National, Suite 300
Springfield, MO 65807

Joplin, Missouri
417.782.0111
2318 E. 32nd Street, Suite C
Joplin, MO 64804

Columbia, Missouri
573.474.1530
1400 Heriford Road, Suite 104
Columbia, MO 65202

West Plains, Missouri
417.255.9577
1625 Gibson Street
West Plains, MO 65775



Oxford HealthCare is a non-profit organization


memory care

/Tag:memory care

Why Go If My Loved One Can’t Remember My Visit?

When a loved one has Alzheimer's disease or dementia, behavioral changes that accompany these diseases can make visits difficult. Here are some helpful tips to help ease the discomfort and make the visits more pleasant.

By | 2016-05-11T10:23:39+00:00 May 11th, 2016|Alzheimer's Disease and Related Disorders, Caregivers, GeriJoy, Lifeline, Memory Care, Oxford Music Therapy|Comments Off on Why Go If My Loved One Can’t Remember My Visit?

November is National Hospice Month and National Alzheimer’s Awareness Month

Hospice is a compassionate option for people facing end of life illness. When faced with the unique needs of end stage Alzheimer's and other related dementias, hospice can be especially beneficial to the patient and family.

By | 2015-11-10T09:39:20+00:00 November 10th, 2015|Alzheimer's Disease and Related Disorders, Caregivers, Home Care, Hospice and Palliative Care|Comments Off on November is National Hospice Month and National Alzheimer’s Awareness Month

Can I Keep My Promise? A Caregiver Dilemma.

A caregiver of a loved one who has Alzheimer’s or a related dementia often faces the dilemma of desperately wanting to keep his or her loved one at home, but struggling with providing the care and support needed. Often, promises made become impossible to keep.

By | 2015-04-22T16:00:40+00:00 April 22nd, 2015|Alzheimer's Disease and Related Disorders, Caregivers, Caregiving, Home Care, Safety and Wellness|Comments Off on Can I Keep My Promise? A Caregiver Dilemma.

Communicating With Someone Who Has Alzheimer’s Disease

As humans, we are communicating from the time we are born. Alzheimer’s disease and related dementias can gradually diminish the ability to communicate as the disease progresses. Expressing thoughts and understanding others can both be affected. Individuals with dementia may forget words, invent words or use familiar words repeatedly

By | 2015-01-27T08:26:55+00:00 January 27th, 2015|Alzheimer's Disease and Related Disorders, Caregiving, Home Care|Comments Off on Communicating With Someone Who Has Alzheimer’s Disease
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