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We offer a variety of services to help you understand your health condition and your treatment options, get appointments with appropriate medical professionals, ensure your claims are being paid correctly, and much more. We will advocate for you when you do not feel you are getting the care you deserve, or do not know what questions to ask.
Older or frail adults may begin having difficulty managing their day-to-day affairs, so we offer a more intense service which can include daily check-ins to make sure our clients are taking their medications, eating regularly, and continue to be safe at home. We also address end-of-life issues, including Advance Directives and planning for future needs.
Taking preventative measures can help you avoid illness and injury down the road. We proactively assess for gaps in safety and recommended health measures, assess nutrition, review medications, and more, as well as make sure you are taking advantage of resources that can keep you healthy and engaged.
Many in the middle and later years develop chronic and/or degenerative health conditions that will require lifelong management. We provide education to help you understand your condition, and provide tools to help you stay healthier longer so you can enjoy the best possible quality of life for as long as possible. Health Coaching can be ongoing or episodic, depending on your needs.
I am passionate about improving access to care, and I went into nursing as a second career for that reason. My experience working in a hospital opened my eyes to the need for every patient to have an advocate at the bedside. When I worked for an insurance company as a Case Manager, it was my job to help coordinate care and make sure patients leaving the hospital got what they needed to recover well. It involved a lot of problem solving. I helped patients and family members navigate the system every day, and realized how difficult it is for people—especially older people who are not well, on top of having poor vision and difficulty hearing — to do that on their own. At the same time, I was caring for my aging mother as well as my mother-in-law, who had Alzheimer’s disease and was living with us. I really gained an understanding of those end-of-life challenges, and felt I could do a lot more to help families understand how to prepare for that, cope with it, and navigate through it. My job as a Registered Nurse and Case Manager was very rewarding, but I was limited by how much I could help because I worked for the insurance company, not the patient. I wanted to continue to deliver that kind of care, but felt I could achieve better outcomes by working directly with patients or their caregivers to ensure those in need receive the care and services they need for a better quality of life.
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