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Who’s Gonna Take Care of Me Promotes Year-round Giving to Benefitting Alzheimer’s Dementia Patients

Alzheimer’s is a growing epidemic in America, and low-income patients and their caregivers often face shortages

of basic supplies such as diapers, shoes, toothpaste and other essentials.

Christmas may be an already distant memory for most people, but the “Elves for Alzheimer’s” at

Whosgonnatakecareofme.com are working year-round to continue gift-giving efforts benefitting Alzheimer’s and

Dementia patients, as well as their caregivers.

The Who’s Gonna Take Care of Me (WGTCOM) charitable organization was established in 2015 to raise

awareness of the needs lower-income patients placed in care facilities that are often lacking in resources

and family support.

In December, WGTOM collaborated with the L.A.-based 501c3 Urban Community Access Network (UCAN) and

Sherril Rieux, M.D., to launch a Christmas-inspired event called “Elves for Alzheimer’s,” a gift-giving project that

benefitted more than 100 Los Angeles area Alzheimer’s and Dementia patients and 40 caregivers. Patients often

run out of basic supplies like adult diapers, and I began buying extras in bulk to help accommodate other patients.

“The problem is that some of these facilities are taking care of residents who depend on SSI and Medical, which

limits the supplies they can buy each month,. They are not getting enough to get them through the month, and

when they run out, they run out.”




                                                     Our Short Story


Some patients are not being visited or supplemented by family members, and these are the patients

who suffer the most. When I noticed one patient whose shoes had deteriorated to the point that they

needed to be taped to hold them on her feet, I went out and purchased a pair of shoes for the grateful

woman the next day. The experience motivated me to launch Who’s Gonna Take Care of Me.

The elves plan to keep the momentum going throughout the year bringing entertainment and cheer to

this “invisible” community of patients and caregivers,