Skilled Nursing

Whether you need to recover from surgery, a medical event, or require rehabilitation or round-the-clock care, a skilled nursing facility provides you with the advanced medical resources you need in an environment that feels like home.

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We offer two types of Skilled Nursing Care

Our model is to collaborate with local communities to invest and operate preeminent senior living facilities with strong local roots in which our partnership can improve the quality of care for facility residents and maintain and contribute to local economies by providing valuable jobs and services to those we all care about.

If you need short-term care, you can benefit from any of our programs, including:
  • Cardiac care
  • Orthopedic care
  • Stroke recovery care
  • Pulmonary care
  • Wound care
  • Diabetes care
  • Transplant care
  • Nutrition therapy
  • Pain management

In addition to our short-term recovery and rehabilitation programs, we also provide long-term care if you or your loved one needs 24-hour nursing care on an on-going basis and access to a range of physical, speech and occupational therapies. In some communities, we also offer respite, palliative, and hospice care in a warm and supportive environment designed to keep you or your loved one as comfortable as possible.

Things to think about when looking for the right skilled nursing facility:

Location is a key factor to consider when rating a skilled nursing facility. If you have family or friends who will be assisting with your recovery or coming to encourage you, considering selecting a location that makes their commute as convenient as possible.

  • As related to their track record, find out about specific details like how long do patients stay before being released to go home? What are their patient readmission rates? Compare them to other locations that are within your geographic search area.
  • If possible, go and visit each location you are considering and bring those people who will come to visit or assist you. While there, make sure that the offerings on their website or marketing material actually match what you see in person. If you are not able to go yourself, you can have a loved one go in your place.
  • Ask questions. Don’t assume anything. It is your health and no one cares about it as much as you and those that love you.
  • If you have special requirements, such as dietary needs, reach out before and confirm that your situation can be handled by the facility you are considering.
  • Educate yourself. Use other resources like the U.S. Department of Health & Human Services’ long-term care site, or the National Institute of Health’s page, to aid in your search for the skilled nursing facility that’s right for you and your family.