Angel Hands Home Care

home-care-universal

Extraordinary People. Exceptional Care.

Providing The Best In-Home Care, Elderly Care & Senior Care

You know your parent or elderly loved one better than anyone, so when you decide to let us help provide senior home care solutions  for them, we listen to what you have to say. Our goal is the same as yours: to help them enjoy the best quality of life and enjoy independence for as long as possible. We take the time to talk to your loved one so they feel comfortable with us and our caregiving role in their life, and keep you informed and involved in order to offer peace-of-mind that he or she is being cared for in the loving way you would care for them yourself.

Here are some of the ways that we can help:

 

Companion Care
 

Personal Care
 

Dementia Care
 

Respite Care
circle-readmissions

Reducing Hospital Readmissions
 

Travel Companion Program
What is the Difference Between Home Care and Home Healthcare?

Both home care and home healthcare have the same goal: to keep your loved ones safe and as healthy as possible. Often, they work in tandem. A home healthcare nurse or physician’s assistant will visit your home and potentially adjust your prescriptions, while a non-medical caregiver will make sure these medications are taken on time. A physical or occupational therapist may design an exercise plan for you; a non-medical caregiver will help you with these exercises throughout the day. Our quality home healthcare services are usually prescribed by a physician when you need skilled care in your home. Both services require specific licensing and both assist with activities of daily living (ADL).

As far as costs, home healthcare is usually paid by Medicare, Medigap, Managed Care, Medicaid, Veterans Benefits and private pay. Home care clients are generally private pay, although Medigap, Long Term Care Insurance (LCTI) and veteran’s benefits are available as well. Some health insurance plans offer limited respite care coverage. Home healthcare services are usually temporary (generally a short period of time) and with limited frequency (one to two hours per week), whereas non-medical home care can go on indefinitely.