Acute Rehabilitation Hospitals

Acute Rehabilitation Hospitals
Supported Living Services

Acute Rehabilitation Hospitals: Short-term hospitalization assistance for those with disablilities requiring skilled and professional services to achieve improved health, and productive functionability.

Assisted Living Facilities: Assisted living is designed for individuals who cannot function in an independent living environment but do not need daily nursing care. Assisted living communities provide personal care and support services, such as bathing, dressing, meals, and housekeeping, for people who need help with daily living activities as a result of physical or cognitive disability.

Continuing Care Retirement Communities: Long-term contracts that guarantee lifelong shelter and access to specified health care services for seniors. CCRC residents begin residence while thay are able to live completely independently, and, if they become sick or frail, the community is designed to provide a broad base of care-taking services to meet their failing health needs.

Independent Living Communities: Residential communities for active, older adults who are able to live completely independently who choose to live in an environment free from home maintenance. Similar to typical apartment, condominium, or single-family developments, however, these communities provide special services, including 24-hour security, and, often, a full range of social and recreational activities.

Long-Term Hospital Facilities: Intensive, transitional care for the catastrophically ill requiring a level of medical and nursing care more intense than can be handled in an acute rehabilitation hospital or skilled nursing facility.

Skilled Nursing Facilities: State and local licensed and regulated facilities, or nursing homes, provide permanent care for those who can no longer care for themselves, permanently, or temporary short-term or respite care and rehabilitation for those with acute needs and limitations. Nursing care facilities provide care for individuals who need nursing care on a regular basis but do not need to be hospitalized. The care is administered by nursing professionals under the direction of a physician.

Sub-Acute Care Facilties: Specialized services and moderately intensive nursing care services which are provided within skilled nursing facilities, as independent facilities, or as a part of long-term care hospitals.

Transitional Care Facilities: Medical intervention services and intensive nursing care services which are typically provided to those in need within hospital-based skilled nursing facilities or as a part of of long-term care hospitals.

Day Care Services

In addition, there are numerous day-care programs which provide a broad spectrum of support for those living at home who require acute or long-term part-time assistance.

Some of these services are:

  • Home Health Care, skilled nursing or therapy;
  • Adult Day Health Care, health, social and therapeutic services;
  • Hospice, medical, physiological and spiritual support for the terminally ill and their families;
  • Personal Care Services, informal care giver services, such as grooming, dressing and other daily living activities;
  • Homemaker Services, informal care giver services such as laundry, meal preparation, shopping or other home care services.