Since 2010 Active Minds have been researching and developing activities to improve the quality of life for people living with dementia. Our mission is and will continue to be, to create positive, mindfully designed, person-centred activity products and games to help people lead active lives.
Our award winning Complete Kit contains a wide range of evidence-based and tested resources specifically designed to engage people with dementia. Supporting all members of the team to deliver spontaneous activity sessions and evidence person centered care.
Active Minds is a company built on years of research and personal experience. A close working relationship with Barchester Healthcare and Kingston University has allowed Active Minds to bring together knowledge, experience and research to create some unique activity products and games designed for people with dementia.
Active Minds continually measures its social impact to establish the benefits our activity products are having on the lives of those living with dementia. We use this data to continue making improvements to our products and development process.See our reports
91% of carers felt products improved well-being
91% of carers felt products reduced frustration
86% would recommend Active Minds products
103,300 people have seen an improvement in their quality of life so far
Read our latest news and updates around the topic of dementia
Everyone needs a refreshing change of scenery sometimes. Days out can have a variety of emotional, mental and physical benefits for those living with dementia. Not only does it improve mood and red...
A routine refers to things that regularly happens, usually on a daily basis. A routine could be comprised of anything you do, from eating breakfast, reading the paper and going for a walk and can b...
Therapeutic activities provide a dynamic way to focus on an individual’s personal interests and memories, and are a great way to help keep someone both mentally and physically active. Choosing ac...
Written by Active Minds on Monday the 24th of December 2012.
A recent study published in the Stroke journal showed that people who remained physically active in older age reduced their risk of developing vascular related dementia by 40%.
The study was a three year European research project carried out over 639 people in their 60’s and 70’s. Of those 64% remained physically active for at least 30 minutes a day three times a week. This included walking, aerobics classes and bike rides.
The study shows that regular excise combined with a healthy diet can help to significantly reduce the risk of developing dementia.
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