Memory Care

For your loved one living with Alzheimer’s disease or dementia, the person-centered memory care at Marjorie P. Lee in Cincinnati, OH, and Episcopal Church Home in Louisville, KY, will enhance their quality of life. In each of these communities, our highly-trained staff attends to the specialized needs of individuals with memory loss to ensure they still live with freedom, choice, and purpose in their daily lives.

Our memory care support program offers individualized attention in a stimulating family setting. Our residents remain active and enjoy one another’s company in open kitchens and living rooms. Privacy is just as valued. Residents and families can add their personal decorative touches to their spacious apartments.

Memory Care at Marjorie P. Lee 

Dignity, compassion, and quality care are the guiding principles in the Morris and Kirby memory care homes. Click here to learn more.

Memory Care at Episcopal Church Home 

At ECH, we believe that each resident deserves to live with dignity and respect and that we must provide them with the best quality of life possible. Click here to learn more about our memory care neighborhoods and services.


Center launched to help families living with Alzheimer’s and other Dementias

In February 2020, ERS announced the creation of the Center for Memory Support and Inclusion with the hiring of Shannon Braun as its Director. ERS, an innovator in providing care, support, and education for those living with cognitive loss, and their care partners, launched the Center to be the leading resource for the community it serves.

Braun will manage all of ERS’ memory support efforts, including the oversight of its living environments, therapies, and training programs for staff, along with its community outreach programs, under the umbrella of its new Center for Memory Support and Inclusion.

“ERS is proud to launch our Center for Memory Support and Inclusion to support our neighbors in the city of Cincinnati,” said Laura Lamb, President and CEO of ERS. “This comprehensive approach to memory care is the first of its kind in the city, and we look forward to expanding our offerings to the other communities we serve in the future.”

“Considering her extensive experience, combined with the hands-on knowledge she earned as an early-stage program coordinator with the Alzheimer’s Association of Greater Cincinnati, we expect Shannon to be a wonderful leader of our Center for Memory Support & Inclusion, including the Dementia Inclusive Cincinnati movement where she’s successfully created and hosted Memory Cafés throughout the city,” said Lamb.

The launch of the Memory Support Center, and the expansion of Dementia Inclusive Cincinnati, are made possible by a recent $250,000 grant provided by the Sutphin Family Foundation and an individual donor. The grants will support individuals living with cognitive loss and their care partners where there is a gap in education, resources, and care options. You can learn more about the Center.


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