Join the world’s largest event to raise awareness and funds for Alzheimer’s care, support and research. Find the Walk nearest you.
Currently, more than 94,000 are living with Alzheimer’s disease in Minnesota, and more than 254,000 family and friends are providing care. In North Dakota, more than 14,000 are living with Alzheimer’s, and more than 30,000 family and friends are providing care. Serving Minnesota and North Dakota, the Alzheimer’s Association Minnesota-North Dakota Chapter is here to help.
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The Alzheimer's Association Minnesota-North Dakota Chapter is here to help local families dealing with Alzheimer's and dementia.
Find current events in Minnesota and North Dakota and join the fight against Alzheimer's.
Our volunteers are passionate, inspired and want to make a difference in the fight against Alzheimer's disease.
Stay up-to-date on the latest news and advances in Alzheimer’s treatments, care and research.
Make a general donation, or a memorial or tribute to honor a friend or family member.
Founded in 1979, the Minnesota-North Dakota Chapter of the Alzheimer's Association works to increase Alzheimer's care, support and research.
Care Consultation is an personalized service for individuals and families who are facing challenging decisions
We offer a variety of classes to family caregivers, those living with Alzheimer’s and other dementias, professionals and the general public.
Programs for people with earlystage dementia and dementia transitions and their care partners
We have more than 140 support groups through Minnesota and North Dakota, which are free of charge and open to the general public.
The Alzheimer's Association, Minnesota-North Dakota Chapter is the largest group in Minnesota/North Dakota advocating on behalf of those living with Alzheimer's disease.
The Alzheimer’s Association Young Champions is a diverse group of emerging leaders dedicated to changing the face of Alzheimer's disease.
Your memory often changes as you grow older. But memory loss that disrupts daily life is not a typical part of aging.
Learn the Signs
Coming to terms with the diagnosis requires time. Immediate reactions of denial and fear are normal and may help you and the person diagnosed process the grief you are feeling.
Resources are available to help both you and the person with dementia as the disease progresses.
Join the Fight
Take the Brain Tour