People with vascular dementia have different mental element deficiencies that incorporate all memory hindrances, which influence the adaptability to discover new data or to review data that have already been learned, and one or more of the subsequent side effects aphasia, apraxia, agnosia or official brokenness to the extent that the mental element deficiency adversely affects the social or action of a major decrease in past abilities. In addition, dementia patients often experience the negative effects of comorbid conditions that further confuse minds and block the best results. In this sense, it is important to create care techniques for individuals with vascular dementia, given this growing commonness and consequently the associated weight that dementia places not only on people, but also on parental figures, relationships and thus on the assets of the framework of human services. Traditional views of geriatric care usually paint a picture of care as moderate, certain and less demanding than intensive care. However, care for mature people, and especially those with vascular dementia, is usually confused, unusual and flimsy.