Safety & Planning

Most older adults strongly desire to stay in their homes as they age. Nevertheless, concerns arise when these individuals start to exhibit signs of slowing down or difficulty with stairs and other daily activities. Yet, if their physical and mental health remains stable, there’s often no immediate need to explore additional support services or alternative living arrangements for aging parents. This is an ideal time to evaluate the home for safety and accessibility to cater to the future needs of your loved ones, anticipating potential age-related disabilities.

Assistance and resources are readily available.

The societal awareness of elder care needs has increased dramatically, leading to an explosion of services and products tailored to their needs.

This increasing demand extends to:


For most of us, planning for our elder care seems unnecessary. However, this oversight can have significant personal and financial repercussions on us and our families.
Many aspire to maintain our independence, secure quality healthcare, and ensure financial stability as we age. To achieve these goals, a comprehensive and realistic plan is necessary.
Unfortunately, many people fail to prepare for long-term care. This lack of preparation can strain the person’s family, leading to sacrifices in time, money, and lifestyle. Given the changing demographics and potential alterations in government funding, the current generation must plan for long-term care well before it’s needed.

If asked, many older adults would express their primary concerns or life aspirations as follows:

Key Facts Underlining The Need For Long-Term Care Planning:

American 85-year-olds are the fastest-growing demographic. This group requires the most attention. Population statistics for the United States in 2008. Medical advances are extending life but deteriorating health and increasing the likelihood of long-term care. According to the Alzheimer’s Association, 46% of 85-year-olds will develop dementia. 60% of the population will need long-term care. Long-distance caregiving is difficult or impossible in today’s dispersed families. Long-term care services will put a strain on already underfunded government programs.

The process of long-term care planning should focus on these key principles:

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