This is your comprehensive guide to memory care in Farmington, MO. Memory care communities provide housing and care for people age 65 and older with Alzheimer's disease and other kinds of dementia. Memory care empowers seniors who have memory loss to stay as active and engaged as they possibly can, while living in a dignified, safe and supervised setting. Our local Senior Living Advisors have local expertise in memory care in Farmington, MO and surrounding areas. After an initial consultation, your advisor will prepare a list of memory care facilities that most closely match your loved one's individual requirements for care and living preferences, as well as your family's finances.Memory Care Costs in Farmington, MO
Price varies widely depending on location, care required, size of the resident's living space and the level of luxury at the community. The price of memory care in Farmington ranges from $4,411 to $5,323 a month.
Memory Care Costs in Nearby Cities* The costs above represent the AVERAGE monthly cost of memory care for a one person bedroom in that city.
Facts about Farmington
The official website for the city of Farmington is http://farmington-mo.gov.
Farmington is represented by Mayor Mit Landrum.
Farmington is a city in St. Francois County located 60 miles (97 km) south of St. Louis in the Lead Belt region in Missouri in the United States. As of the 2010 census, the population was 16,240. It is the county seat of St. Francois County. The Farmington Micropolitan Statistical Area includes St. Francois County and Washington County and has a population of 90,554 as of 2010. Farmington is a component of the St. Louis-St. Charles-Farmington, MO-IL Combined Statistical Area, also known as Greater St. Louis.Farmington was established in 1822 after its agricultural history and was previously known as Murphy's Settlement for William Murphy of Kentucky who first visited the site in 1798. When St. Francois County was organized, the town was briefly called St. Francois Court House and then later renamed to Farmington. A band of peaceful Onsaga-Osage Native Americans were slaughtered in 1801 and their lands captured by settlers in the infamous Battle of Red Grass Hill. Twelve pioneers were injured while two-hundred-sixty Native Americans were reportedly killed in battle, wounded, or executed shortly thereafter. A marker, bearing the site of the battle, was a prominent display until 1951 when it was stolen by vandels.