The 3rd United Nations Sustainable Development Goal targets to ensure healthy lives and promote well-being for all age groups. In an inclusive and comprehensive healthcare approach, sociomedical and techno-scientific interventions shall have a place in planning, application and assessment against intercontinental healthcare inequity and injustice. Concurringly, technology plays a vital role in the development of the world and the fulfillment of human life1 that essentially operates around two complementary issues: engineering technological healthcare support and communication to proper subjects or groups. Robotics and artificial intelligence (AI) are potentially significant to old adults across countries particularly those with disabilities and illnesses (e.g. dementia), or under ‘Home for the Aged’ institutions and other equivalents in providing communication service and dialogue. Unknown to social sensitivity, elderly people are under a psychosocial crisis primarily caused by an increasingly aging population and the decline in the fertility rate around the globe.2 If remain unaddressed, a chain of generational and economic consequences is a probabilistic reality. But beyond such consequential reasoning, old age individuals are equally important sentient beings.