You qualify for home care if:
You or someone you care for has had a recent illness, injury or decline in their health and have a difficult time leaving home/homebound.
To be homebound means one of the following:
- Your condition keeps you from leaving home without health (such as using a wheelchair or walker, needing special transportation, or getting help from another person)
- Leaving home takes a considerable and taxing effort
- Leaving your home isn’t recommended because of your condition.
Services offered under skilled nursing target higher levels of care needed by individuals; outside of a hospital setting for health conditions requiring 24/7 monitoring by a medical staff. Which include complex wound dressings, rehabilitation, tube feedings or rapidly changing health status, disease management, medication management and pain management. The goal is to help patients function…
Physical Therapy is designed to restore mobility, muscle strength, balance and functionality. They work to reduce pain and inflammation while teaching proper body mechanics and injury prevention.
Speech Language Pathology treats conditions that impair expression, comprehension, verbal/written communication, word articulation as well as swallowing (Dysphagia). Many of their functions can be restored and/or improved with speech and language therapies.
Home Health Aides care for physically, mentally or emotionally ill or injured patients who wish to receive care in the comforts of their own home. Under the supervision of our clinical supervisor, home health aides administer oral medications, check pulse, respiration and blood pressure rates, keep rooms neat, and help patients move, dress and bathe.
The goal of lymphedema therapy is to restore function, reduce physical and psychologic suffering, and prevent the development of infection. Our approach focuses on reducing the swelling and controlling the pain for our patients while observing strict compliance with treatment techniques.
Occupational therapy helps people who have been affected by accident or injury, disease, aging, or psychological disability to make the necessary lifestyle changes to become more self-sufficient and independent.