The number of individuals with Alzheimer's Disease (AD) is rising dramatically in the United States. Assistive technologies serve to assist with the care recipients' independence. However, while many technological systems for individuals with AD have entered the market, the adoption rate is low despite the potential benefits they intend to provide. Researchers demonstrated how existing and developing technologies can fit growing needs in Alzheimer's care, yet little work has explored how real-life AD care routine cope with technologies. To identify daily-life challenges in using assistive technologies, we conducted semi-structured interviews with 15 AD family caregivers. Our findings characterize the needs of transferring everyday technologies to AD assistive devices and further research directions that address family caregivers' aspirations. The goal of this project is to provide a base for a more comprehensive understanding of individuals with AD and their family caregivers as users and consumers of technology to help designers and developers to make the assistive system more effective, and therefore, improving their living qualities.