Print Icon

As a final thought in our focus on memory care, one consideration is that many people in these communities often have issues with visual perception. Artwork that has a reduced visual language – a simplicity of composition and clarity between fore- and backgrounds - can be more legible for people with cognitive impairment.
By Starcevic
Architecture of the French Quarter in New Orleans, LA by Starcevic
by Travelpixpro
Traditional Horse Hitching Post by travelpixpro
The collection of images within this email builds upon this idea of using images with visual clarity. In addition, the collection is based on the recommendation that pictures with familiar regional content are best for individuals with cognitive impairment. As we will be travelling to New Orleans next week for the Healthcare Design Expo, it only seemed fitting to incorporate this as the region of focus.
by Anthony John Coletti
Saint Charles Avenue Streetcar, New Orleans, LA by Anthony John Coletti
Our designers at Great American Art can help you develop an aesthetically appropriate, diverse art program that provides positive distractions, helps orientate people spatially and socially, and enhances beneficial environmental interventions that seek to provide the best conditions for people with dementia and those that care for them.
by Krblokhin
Oldest Southern Live Oak in New Orleans Audubon Park by Krblokhin
by Jenniveve84
Louisiana Crawfish Boil by Jenniveve84
by Susanne Neumann
Bourbon Street Sign in New Orleans, LA by Susanne Neumann
by herein
French Beignet by Herein
by S. Greg Panosian
Canal Street Name Tile by S. Greg Panosian
by Katie Dories
St. Louis Cathedral, Andrew Jackson Riding Horse Statue by Katie Dobies
by Page Light Studios
Antique Iron Work In the French Quarter by Page Light Studios
What senior living or healthcare project can we work on with you?

(And if you will be at the expo, come see up at booth 619!)



Tina Baia
Marketing Manager