Care Homes for Dementia in Cincinnati, OH
Dementia Care Facilities in Cincinnati, OH
Who are you searching for?
AlzheimersNet is your comprehensive guide to memory care in Cincinnati, OH. Memory care facilities provide housing and care for older adults with Alzheimer's disease and other types of dementia. Memory care empowers seniors who have memory loss to stay as active and engaged as possible, while living in a dignified, comfortable and supervised setting. Our local Senior Living Advisors are expert in dementia care in Cincinnati, OH and surrounding areas. After an initial assessment, your advisor will prepare a list of memory care facilities that most closely match your loved one's unique imperatives for care and living preferences, as well as your family's budget.
Memory Care Costs in Cincinnati, OH
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 Cincinnati ranges from $6,295 to $11,165 per month, with an average cost of $8,487.
Facts about Cincinnati
Neighborhoods in Cincinnati include: Avondale, Bond Hill, California, Camp Washington, Carthage, Clifton, CUF, College Hill, Columbia-Tusculum, Corryville, East End, Price Hill, East Walnut Hills, East Westwood, English Woods, Fay Apartments, Evanston, Hartwell, Hyde Park, and Kennedy Heights.
The official website for the city of Cincinnati is http://cincinnati-oh.gov/.
Cincinnati is represented by Mayor John Cranley.
Cincinnati is a city in and the county seat of Hamilton County, Ohio, United States. The third-largest city in Ohio and the 65th-largest city in the United States, it had a population of 296,945 at the 2010 census. According to the census, the population of the metropolitan area was 2,214,954 – the 28th-largest Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA) in the United States and the largest centered in Ohio. Settled in 1788, the city is located on the north side of the confluence of the Licking with the Ohio River. The latter forms the border between the states of Ohio and Kentucky.In the early 19th century, Cincinnati was an American boomtown in the heart of the country; it rivaled the larger coastal cities in size and wealth. Throughout much of the 19th century, it was listed among the top 10 U.S. cities by population, surpassed only by New Orleans and the older, established settlements of the Eastern Seaboard; at one point holding the position of sixth-largest city for a period spanning consecutive census reports from 1840 until 1860. It was by far the largest city in the west. Because it is the first major American city founded after the American Revolution as well as the first major inland city in the country, Cincinnati is sometimes thought of as the first purely “American” city.Cincinnati developed with less European immigration or influence than eastern cities attracted in the same period; however, it received a significant number of German immigrants, who founded many of the city’s cultural institutions. By the end of the 19th century, with the shift from steamboats to railroads drawing off freight shipping, trade patterns had altered and Cincinnati’s growth slowed considerably. The city was surpassed in population by other inland cities, particularly Chicago, which developed based on commodity exploitation and the railroads, and St. Louis, for decades after the Civil War the gateway to westward migration.Cincinnati is home to two major sports teams, the Cincinnati Reds, the oldest franchise in Major League Baseball, and the Cincinnati Bengals of the National Football League. The University of Cincinnati, founded in 1819, is one of the 50 largest in the United States. Cincinnati is known for its historic architecture. In the late 1800s, Cincinnati was commonly referred to as “Paris of America”, due mainly to such ambitious architectural projects as the Music Hall, Cincinnatian Hotel, and Shillito Department Store.
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