Screening on Dec, 5th at Chicago Methodist Senior Services

Tue, December 5, 2017 • 2:00 PM – 4:00 PM CST

You can RSVP here or by emailing hilgos@hilgos.org

In this groundbreaking documentary, you’ll see how engaging with the arts — from viewing the work of great artists to creating their own — has the ability to transform the lives of people with memory loss.

At this special event, you’ll have an opportunity to hear from Berna Huebner, co-director of the documentary, and participate in a post-show discussion.

Wine and refreshments will be served.

About Chicago Methodist Senior Services

At Chicago Methodist Senior Services, we are committed to helping each person live and feel as well as possible through person-centered care and life-enriching programming including art and music therapy. We believe it’s a good day when everyone who cares for you knows your story.

We host a number of events throughout the year available to local community members. Attending our events is a great way to get to know us better and learn more about our offerings across our locations. We hope to see you there!

Other highlights from the summer: Screening at Rockport Public Library

On June 7th the Rockport Public Library hosted a screening of I Remember Better When I Paint followed by a discussion with educator Peggy Cahill. The program was free and open to the public and great success.

Join the Second Annual Arts for Alzheimer’s Reception featuring a screening of “I Remember Better When I Paint.” July 27th in Water Mill, NY

Screening: Thursday, July 27th, 2017
Time: 5:30 – 6:30pm

Where:  Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill, New York

For more information: call M.A. Ragona at 631 820 8086 or visit www.adrcinc.org

I Remember Better When I Paint, narrated by Olivia de Havilland, is the first international documentary about the positive impact of art and other creative therapies on people with Alzheimer’s and how these approaches can change the way we look at the disease. Among those who are featured are noted doctors and Yasmin Aga Khan, president of Alzheimer’s Disease International and daughter of Rita Hayworth, who had Alzheimer’s. A film by Eric Ellena and Berna Huebner, presented by French Connection Films and the Hilgos Foundation.

Panel discussion at the National Museum of Women in the Arts – April 7th in Washington D.C

Join a talk and a lively panel discussion about the creative arts and Alzheimer’s, as explored in the documentary film I Remember Better When I Paint. Narrated by Olivia de Havilland, the groundbreaking documentary shows how the creative arts can enhance the quality of life for people with Alzheimer’s.  Creative activities such as drawing, painting, and museum visits can reawaken a sense of identity, dignity, and reengagement among those with severe memory impairment.

  • Introduction by Sharon Rockefeller
  • Speakers are Berna G. Huebner, Janine Tursini, and William E. Mansbach, Ph.D.
  • Moderated by George Vradenburg
Date: Friday, April 7th
Time: 10:30 AM – 12:00 PM
Location:  National Museum of Women in the Arts • 1250 New York Avenue NW • Washington, DC 20005

Documentary on positive impact of the arts on Alzheimer’s to air on Twin Cities PBS station in April 2017

I Remember Better When I Paint to air on Twin Cities PBS on Sunday, April 2, 2017 at 1pm.

Narrated by actress Olivia de Havilland, I Remember Better When I Paint is a groundbreaking documentary showing how the creative arts can enhance the quality of life for people with Alzheimer’s. The film visits a variety of care facilities, as well as leading art museums in North America and Europe, to demonstrate how creative activities such as drawing, painting and museum visits can reawaken a sense of identity, dignity and reengagement among those with severe memory impairment. Leading neurologists explain how parts of the brain can be spared, and discuss the life-enriching benefits of these new approaches.

Inspiring personal stories are featured, including that of Rita Hayworth, as told by her daughter, Yasmin Aga Khan, to highlight the transformative impact of art and other creative therapies and how they are changing the way we look at Alzheimer’s.

This film, directed by Eric Ellena and Berna Huebner, is presented by French Connection Films and the Hilgos Foundation.

Arts and Alzheimer’s documentary screens in Chicago on November 16, 2016

Join Bringing Art to Life: Chicago, an art therapy program partnering high school students and adults with Alzheimer’s, for a screening of the arts and Alzheimer’s documentary I Remember Better When I Paint. Following the screening, there will be a discussion and play facilitated by drama therapist Judy Holstein.

Screenings: Wednesday, November 16, 2016
Time:
10am
Where:
Wesley Place Rehabilitation Center, 1415 W. Foster Ave Chicago, IL 60640

I Remember Better When I Paint, narrated by Olivia de Havilland, is the first international documentary about the positive impact of art and other creative therapies on people with Alzheimer’s and how these approaches can change the way we look at the disease. Among those who are featured are noted doctors and Yasmin Aga Khan, president of Alzheimer’s Disease International and daughter of Rita Hayworth, who had Alzheimer’s. A film by Eric Ellena and Berna Huebner, presented by French Connection Films and the Hilgos Foundation.

Documentary on positive impact of the arts on Alzheimer’s to air on Idaho PBS station in October 2016

I Remember Better When I Paint to air on Idaho Public Television. It is a film that provides hope to families living with Alzheimer’s.

Broadcast dates are:
Tuesday, October 4, 2016 at 9pm
Wednesday, October 5, 2016 at 1am

Narrated by actress Olivia de Havilland, I Remember Better When I Paint is a groundbreaking documentary showing how the creative arts can enhance the quality of life for people with Alzheimer’s. The film visits a variety of care facilities, as well as leading art museums in North America and Europe, to demonstrate how creative activities such as drawing, painting and museum visits can reawaken a sense of identity, dignity and reengagement among those with severe memory impairment. Leading neurologists explain how parts of the brain can be spared, and discuss the life-enriching benefits of these new approaches.

Inspiring personal stories are featured, including that of Rita Hayworth, as told by her daughter, Yasmin Aga Khan, to highlight the transformative impact of art and other creative therapies and how they are changing the way we look at Alzheimer’s.

This film, directed by Eric Ellena and Berna Huebner, is presented by French Connection Films and the Hilgos Foundation.

For nationwide broadcast dates, click here.


Watch the trailer

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