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Cooperative Difference

Why Choose Cooperative Home Care? We accept every type of home care funding which enables us to meet your healthcare needs at home now, and if they change. Our Intake Nurse answers your questions about how to pay for home care and verifies your funding source(s). You won’t pay out of pocket until every other funding option is exhausted.

Types of Care

We make it possible for people to maintain their independence and rehabilitate at home. We provide any amount of care, from one hour per day to 24-hour care. We offer every skill level, including nursing, therapies, social worker and caregivers. We have 31 years of experience, tailored to each client’s needs. Call our dedicated Intake Nurse for more information and to schedule your free assessment.

How Do I Pay

Cooperative Home Care explores every funding source before you pay out of pocket. We accept any funding, including Medicare, Medicaid, VA, insurance (health, long-term care, worker’s compensation), reduced fee and self-pay. A Communication Book including your customized care plan identifies and addresses your health care and daily activity needs, and verifies funding sources so you know what to expect.

Latest news


Interactive Hobbies for Seniors

As we get older, we may not be able to enjoy some of the more physical activities we once did. But that shouldn’t stop you from being active in general. Finding a hobby is important because it keeps you busy throughout the day and can be something you look forward to. Researchers find that retired people who get involved in hobbies are happier and tend to live longer. Everyone is different and enjoys doing different things, so here is a wide range of different hobbies to consider:   Poetry Groups Poetry can help your mind stay active and working in a way that doesn’t cause stress to your body. Creating your own poetry can be a great way to remind ...

How to Treat Shingles

According to researchers, shingles in the United States affect 1 in 3 people and there are about 1 million new cases each year. The virus that causes shingles is called varicella zoster, which is the same virus that can cause chickenpox. Therefore, those who had chickenpox are more likely to develop shingles later in life. Shingles is more common in older adults who tend to have weakened immune systems. About 50% of all cases of shingles occur in adults 60 years of age or older. Some signs to watch for are burning, tingling, itching, or stinging, followed by a development of a rash. Other symptoms may include a headache, fever/chills, malaise, nausea, body aches, and swollen lymph glands. Shingles typically ...
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