“We Back Pat” Week, an initiative focused on bringing awareness and recognition to the Pat Summitt Foundation Fund and its fight against Alzheimer’s disease tipped off today with a game in Knoxville.
Alzheimer's Reading Room
|Pat and Tyler Summitt|
We all need support. So Pat Summitt, and her son Tyler, must be feeling the "love" that is being extended to them from around the country, and around the Southeastern Conference.
- How Alzheimer's Spreads Throughout the Brain
- Test Your Memory for Alzheimer's (5 Best Self Assessment Tests)
- What is Alzheimer's Disease?
- What is Dementia?
- Communicating in Alzheimer's World
- How the Loss of Memory Works in Alzheimer’s Disease, and How Understanding This Could Help You
- Learning How to Communicate with Someone Suffering From Alzheimer's Disease
- Alzheimer's World -- Trying to Reconnect with Someone Suffering from Alzheimer's Disease
- Does the Combination of Aricept and Namenda Help Slow the Rate of Decline in Alzheimer's Patients
- About the Alzheimer's Reading Room
The Pat Summitt Foundation Fund will make grants to nonprofits which provide:
- Education and awareness of Alzheimer's, its onset and treatment
- Support services to patients, their families and caregivers
- Research to treat, prevent, cure, and ultimately eradicate this disease
"We Back Pat" week includes a total of 19 basketball games -- 17 women's and 12 men's games.
The SEC has teamed up with Fanatics Cares to create a T-shirt for each conference school to sell online for $19.95 each, with 30 percent of the retail proceeds going to the Pat Summitt Foundation Fund.
To buy the original "We Back Pat" T-shirt follow this link --
About The Pat Summitt Foundation Fund
Pat Summitt and her supporters have entrusted The Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee to facilitate the charitable work of The Pat Summitt Foundation Fund. The Fund was established to support Pat Summitt’s dream of finding a cure for Alzheimer’s disease. For more information or to make a donation, please visit www.patsummitt.org.
Original content Bob DeMarco, the Alzheimer's Reading Room