Background: Quality of life (QOL) is of great importance in dementia. We examined QOL across types of dementia in patients presenting to a rural and remote memory clinic (RRMC). Methods: This analysis included 343 RRMC patients seen between 2004 and 2016. Patients were diagnosed with mild cognitive impairment (MCI, n=74), frontotemporal dementia (FTD, n=42), Alzheimer’s disease (AD, n=187), vascular dementia (VD, n=22), or Lewy Body dementia (DLB, n=18). Patients and caregivers completed questionnaires at their initial visit. Data collection included patient-rated patient QOL (QOL-PT), caregiver-rated patient QOL (QOL-CG), MMSE score, age, and other patient demographics. Statistical analysis assessed patient variables and differences in QOL across types of dementia using one-way ANOVA, χ2 tests, and t-tests. Results: QOL-PT did not differ by diagnosis, whereas QOL-CG did. QOL-CG was significantly higher in MCI (34.6±7.1) compared to FTD (30.9±5.2) and AD (31.7±5.9). QOL-PT and QOL-CG differed in certain dementia types. QOL-PT was significantly higher than QOL-CG in MCI (QOL-PT=37.3±5.0, QOL-CG=35.3±7.3), FTD (QOL-PT=37.2±6.1, QOL-CG=31.7±5.5), and AD (QOL-PT=37.0±9.7, QOL-CG=32.1±5.9). Conclusions: We found that QOL-PT does not differ across dementia types, QOL-CG is higher in MCI compared to FTD and AD, and patients rate their own QOL higher than their caregivers do in MCI, FTD, and AD.