Treatment Plan

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Scenario Two: Jack

Jack, an 87-year-old
widower who lives alone in his family home, was diagnosed with dementia and the
early stages of Alzheimer’s disease 7 years ago. Jack’s son, daughter-in-law, and
grandchildren live less than 15 minutes away. Jack is not allowed to drive
anymore, but sneaks out and drives his car whenever he feels like it.

Jack’s long-term
memory is very clear when asked about events that happened 10-plus years ago,
but his short-term memory is not as clear. Jack cannot remember dates or
details and becomes frustrated and aggravated when he cannot find things. When
aggravated, Jack goes through his house pulling things out of drawers, which makes
a huge mess.

Jack attends
daytime activities for seniors at a local community church, but he can only do
so once every other week due to lack of transportation. He is also required to
take several different medications, but cannot remember when or if he has
already taken them.

Jack’s family
does not believe he needs to move into a residential facility. In fact, Jack’s
family purchased him a small dog that he named Rosie. The family states Jack’s
overall attitude has improved since he’s had Rosie, and he seems to always
remember things related to her care.


  • A description of the treatment plan
  • A minimum of 3 strategies to motivate the client to follow the treatment plan
  • An implementation strategy for the treatment plan

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