8 Different Business Models
The Business Models offered by Home Care for the 21st Century
Companion care is primarily emotional support and companionship for seniors who are generally healthy and who want to remain independent at home. However, it can also include a range of non-medical services that help make a senior’s life more manageable. These services can include light housekeeping, assistance with activities of daily living (ADLs), medication reminders and more. Though companion care focuses on those seniors in their homes, it can be provided to those in nursing homes and assisted senior living facilities. Companion care also falls under the titles personal care assistants and homemaker services.
Typically provided by a Certified Nurse Assistant (CNA) or Personal Care Assistant (PCA), this type of care includes help with everyday basic tasks such as mobility, bathing, feeding, grooming and toileting. Personal Care Assistants can remind elderly clients to take their medication, but they cannot provide medical care.
Home health care includes a wide range of health and social services delivered in your home to treat illness or injury. Home health services include intermittent skilled nursing care, therapy, and care provided by a home health aide. Depending on the circumstances, home health care will be covered by Medicare, private insurance or private pay.
Hospice is a program of end-of-life pain management and comfort care for those with a terminal illness. Most hospice benefits offer end-of-life palliative treatment, including support for your physical, emotional, and other needs. It is important to remember that the goal of hospice is to help you live comfortably, not to cure an illness.
- Provider Enrollment Services.
- Ongoing educational and training support.
- Workshops through our Home Care University.