Retiring and growing older should be a rewarding experience,
but the reality is, it is often challenging and frustrating.
We have many concerns for our loved ones
- How do I know they’re safe?
- Are they taking their medications correctly?
- Is it time for them to quit driving?
- How will they get around?
- I can’t keep taking time off work- I may lose my job!
- I live too far away to help them
- Who will help them with daily needs?
- How do I know they can be trusted?
The Anchorage Care Management is here to help you.
We provide safe and reliable care solutions
The word Anchorage means a place within a harbor to safely anchor. It also means something that can be relied on. It is our goal to provide this safety and reliability to you and your loved ones. As Professional Geriatric Care Managers, we work specifically with seniors and the issues and challenges that affect their quality of life. We understand the complexities of our health care system. We coordinate all aspects of care in order to bring about positive change and save you time. Lynne, the owner and founder of The Anchorage, is a Certified Case Manager- CCM ® and member of the Aging Life Care Association™.
- Experienced and licensed professionals
- Compassionate listening
- Professional evaluation
- Individualized care plan
- Home visits to check on welfare
- Consistent communication
- Local resource recommendations
- Concierge services
- Crisis intervention
The Result: Improved Quality of Life for you and your family
- Less time away from work
- No longer have to “manage” your loved ones’ care
- A plan going forward
- Fewer hospitalizations
- Fewer emergencies
- Regular communication
- Improved relationships with family members
- Reduced stress
- Better informed on your loved one’s health
- Assertive decision-making and problem-solving
- Less isolation
- Increased safety
How do I know if my loved one needs help?
The following are some key indicators your parent may be in need of a care manager
- Sudden change in health
- Increasing memory loss/confusion
- Family Caregiver is “burning out”
- Increased visits to ER and hospital stays
- Forgetting doctor appointments
- Recent loss of spouse/living alone for first time
- Increased isolation; less social
- Forgetting or confused about medications
- Loss of independence, such as driving
- Poor management of chronic disease such as Diabetes
- Change in hygiene or housekeeping
- Poor nutrition