Helpful Videos

Helpful Videos

If you’re dealing with a recent dementia diagnosis, or if you’ve recently started caring for a loved one, we’re here to help. Aside from care consulting, DLG offers a variety of resources to make life easier for both caregiver and elder alike. Check out the helpful links below, and if you’re looking for something that you don’t see here, you can always reach out to our care team

Living in the Moment

Living in the Moment: A Guide to Overcoming Challenges and Finding Moments of Joy in Alzheimer’s Disease and Other Dementias is an invaluable, comprehensive guide that explains everything you and your family need to know about living well with Alzheimer’s disease and other dementias. Filled with must-have information, practical advice, and unique and comforting insights, here is everything you need to know about caring for your loved one.


DLG Blog

Over decades of practice and thousands of patients, Dr Liz has a lot to talk about, and a lot of wit and wisdom to share. The DLG Blog is a melting pot of practical and contemporary topics. Check it out!


Dementia Medications

When it comes to dementia, mis-medication and over-medication can be big problems. The DLG team works to minimize medications, and we try to identify medications that may be causing problematic symptoms.


Helpful Videos

A big part of the DLG mission is to educate. Whether it’s talking about best practices, learning new approaches to challenging situations or simply spreading awareness of the challenges of eldercare, the Dr Liz and her team cover it all.


Helpful Links

It can sometimes take a village to care for an elder. Here are some various links that our families have found useful:



POLST (Physician Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment) is an approach to improving end-of-life care in the United States, encouraging doctors to speak with patients and create specific medical orders to be honored by health care workers during a medical crisis. POLST is not for everyone; only patients with serious illnesses or frailty should have a POLST form.