There are many reasons for this, but some may be more difficult to see than others:
Pain or physical discomfort. People with Alzheimer's may not be able to tell you that they are injured or feel unwell. Urinary tract infections are rare in Alzheimer's patients. Constipation or a wet or dirty nappy can also cause discomfort and lead to diarrhea.
Sudden changes and overcrowding. Changing the prescribed procedure can be difficult for a person with Alzheimer's. Similarly, young people, large crowds, and loud noises can also be sources of aggressive behavior.
Side effects of medication. People with Alzheimer's taking multiple medications are at greater risk for drug addiction. This can include irritability and aggression.
Sadness or frustration. Depression can occur when a person with Alzheimer’s becomes lonely and feels isolated from other people. Loss of some freedom - for example, driving - is another factor that can lead to frustration and anger. Alzheimer's disease can be confusing, so getting too many instructions at once or being forced to do something strenuous can be frustrating and eliminate aggressive behavior.
Do Not Ignore the Problem
If you think you are seeing the first signs of frustration, frustration or abuse of a loved one with Alzheimer's, take immediate action. You may be able to reduce the situation before it escalates. Here are some things you can do to spread the word before someone gets hurt.
1. Be sure
Patiently listen to the person's concerns, and reply in a calm, calm manner. Try to understand the person's feelings, not just his or her actions. For example, you could say, "Sounds like you don't like it when the music is loud. Would you like to reject it?"
2. Find a game
If you can, distract the person by finding a new job to do, such as music or art, or by giving him or her a meal — anything that can distract a person from the source of frustration.
3. Get Travel
If the person feels angry and does not rest, try walking or some other physical activity. This would be a good place for his strength. Some exercise for a few hours before bedtime and are a great way to get rid of the rest most Alzheimer's people experience in the evening.
4. Don't argue
Alzheimer’s patients sometimes experience hallucinate, which can be depressing or dangerous. Do not try to convince them that what they see is not true. If a person seems to be living in the past, talk to him as if he were, and you are. If the madness is annoying, try to speak in a calm manner and gently pat the person - it can distract the person from seeing the wrong thing and focus on you.
5. Keep Security Equipment Close
Photos, keepakes, and other personal items can have a cool effect on people with Alzheimer's, helping them to feel safe. Have these items in hand to help remind someone of their happy memories.
6. Calm With You
Sometimes a caregiver's stress can cause irritation or discomfort to an Alzheimer's patient. Take a break from time to time to clear your head and refill yourself.
7. Ask for Help
If the situation is beyond your control, do not be afraid to seek help from friends, family members, or even 911. In an emergency, you may need to block that person until help arrives. Talk to your loved one's doctor about medications that can help prevent episodes of violence, or other ways to deal with any problems that may arise before they reach this point.