Residents in long-term care facilities often experience grief, especially after a loss of a spouse. Many facilities work hard to provide support and social activities to make it a better environment.
If you or a parent are about to move in a long-term care facility there are options to consider which can protect your home and property.
If Mom or Dad is moving into Assisted Living what do you do with their home? These tips will help the family make the right decision. Always prepare in advance for the impact of longevity.
People in nursing homes and assisted living are facing isolation and loneliness due to the virus crisis. This adds additional challenges for families in addition to the cost of long-term care.
No matter where long-term care is delivered it is close and personal. There is no ‘social distancing’ when providing care. COVID-19 is presenting challenges in how care is delivered. Having choice of quality care in the future even more important than ever.
Every nursing home in the U.S. will get COVID-19 testing immediately in an announcement made by the Trump Administration. Being called a historical moment that will save lives, will quickly identify residents who need isolation.
If you have a loved one that is in a long-term care facility, addressing their spiritual needs may be very important for them, as well as for you. Many facilities have spiritual/religious services available.
Missouri joins several other states allowing a camera to be installed in a family member’s nursing home room. It is intended to help limit abuse and give family the ability to stay connected with their loved one.
You usually don’t think of bullies as being seniors. However, with the aging population, understanding this issue, especially in long-term care facilities, is important for the well-being of loved ones.