Many of us are caregivers. Whether we are caring for parents, spouses, or other loved ones, we all could use extra help. Caregiving responsibilities might impact other family commitments, cause distractions at work or even create financial strain. You probably support your loved one's desire to continue living independently, but might feel concerned about that person's safety and wellbeing. The bottom line is that you don't need to do this alone. Fortunately, there are lots of resources available to help you decide when a loved needs assistance, and help you provide that assistance.
When your loved one can no longer care for herself, it's time to find help. But what kind of care environment is best?
The good news is you have options, more than you think. Making the transition to a new care environment or modifying a current one, like a home isn't as difficult as you might think.
|Home Health Care||
With the proper training, family caregivers can help loved ones live independently where they feel best at home. Learn More
Assisted living combines housing, help with housekeeping and transportation, social activities and hands-on personal care. Learn More
Understanding the different types of nursing home care, managing nursing home experience, and how to solve problems. Learn More
For families and caregivers, hospice can provide the support and training to deal with a loved one who is approaching the end of life. Learn More