With the availability of technology, digital cognitive therapy tools can be accessed by clinicians and clients alike at any time from anywhere. Studies have found that regular cognitive training may help elderly people maintain and improve their cognitive abilities, particularly in regards to working memory (Borella et. al, 2013). Since the early 2000’s, there has been a significant interest in using digital cognitive therapy tools by both clinicians and researchers as they can be used to administer engaging cognitive training for older adults (Walton et. al, 2015). As the use of technology has become integrated into everyday life, elderly people have become more technologically aware than before (Sayago et. al, 2011). Elderly people have begun to incorporate technology into their everyday lives by using devices such as smartphones, tablets, and digital wearables that can help monitor their health (Kourtis et. al, 2019). With the increasing use of technology by older people, therapists are beginning to use technology as a way to deliver cognitive rehabilitation therapy and cognitive stimulation activities for their elderly clients.