There’s no place like home, as the saying goes. Depending on your resources, you may be able to receive one-on-one assistance in order to “age-in-place.”
Those who choose to remain at home can receive assistance. One-on-one care, on the other hand, is costly. And finding caregivers isn’t always easy. Occasionally, community services must be cobbled together.
To stay at home, having a qualified individual check in on a regular basis who is familiar with the eligibility rules and can supervise and coordinate all of the players is beneficial.
Care at home
Home care is beneficial to people who do not require medical attention but only need assistance with household tasks, errands, or light companionship. Finding a good match between the caregiver’s personality and your own is crucial to your success.
Adult day care is available
Adult day care can provide stimulating daytime activities, meals, and relief for the caregiver if someone is available for nightly care of a person with dementia or light medical needs. Working families or a partner in need of a break will appreciate this.
Health care at home
Patients can leave a skilled care facility and still receive essential therapy through home visits. This is a short-term service that will stop once the patient has improved as much as is possible.
At-home hospice care
Hospice is for persons who have a six-month life expectancy who prefer a better quality of life than the difficulties of therapy. Nurses come to the house a few times a week to monitor pain and comfort, as well as to provide support to the families as nature takes its course.
To begin the planning process for aging in place, call us Toll Free at 855.456.7972. Also, you can visit us at www.ikorofwpa.com