Robert Best, NHA

Executive Director, Oak Hill Terrace

Robert Best, NHA is Executive Director of Laureate Group’s Oak Hill Terrace community in Waukesha. He is a licensed health care administrator and has almost 30 years of experience working with older adults in a variety of settings, including skilled nursing facilities, senior housing, home care and assisted living. He is a fellow in the Wisconsin Geriatric Education Center, an author of numerous books and articles on aging and has presented at conferences across the United States, including the American Society of Aging and National Council on Aging.

Articles by Robert


New study reveals a startling projection of the Alzheimer’s epidemic

The Big Read

Right Service, Right Place, Right Time: Part II

Right Service, Right Place, Right Time; Part I

This Year, Resolve to Take Guilt and Worry Out of Care-Giving

Reduce the Risks of Alzheimer’s Disease

Reality Orientation versus Validation Therapy

National Healthcare Decisions Day

Mental Health and Older Adults

Dad Should Stop Driving. How Do I Bring It Up?

The Importance of Mental Stimulation in Your Daily Routine

Managing the Progression of Alzheimer's

Recommended reading for dementia caregivers

A Week Filled with Brain Enrichment Activities

With Alzheimer’s, Memories May Fade But Emotions From Them Linger

Could There Be a Simple Test for Alzheimer's?

The Gift that is a Dog

Benefits of “Brain Training” Seen 10 Years Later

Study Links High Cholesterol and Alzheimer’s

Holiday Blues and Older Adults

Status of Medicare Patients: What You Don't Know Can Cost You!

Early Detection of Alzheimer's Is Our Best Defense

Types of Memory and The Effects of Aging

Senior Care Facilities: Livable Communities for Older Adults

A Link Between Alzheimer's and Diabetes

Research on Rare Form of Alzheimer's May Help Guide Early Treatment

Distinguishing the Types of Dementia Can Improve Treatment

Enhancing Mental Fitness

If "Senior Moments" Spark Fear of Cognitive Loss, Exercise Your Brain

Early Diagnosis of Alzheimer's May Be Possible