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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. Learn more through our videos, Types of In-Home Care, Warning Signs It’s Time for Help, Why Choose Cooperative Home Care, and How to Pay for Home Care.

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 29 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

25
Apr

If I Got Dementia

Rachael Wonderlin, a specialist in longterm dementia care, is asked a lot of questions about the disease. One of the most frequently asked questions is, “Are you afraid to get dementia when you’re older?” While Rachael Wonderlin has seen first-hand how terrible the disease is, she says there are many things that scare her more than dementia does. Rachael has written a list of 16 rules she’d like to live by, just in case she does get the disease. This heartfelt list may help those who act as caregivers to truly help their loved one live a good and happy life. Read more here.  Rachael Wonderlin
19
Apr

Infections Among The Elderly

Infections Among The Elderly Many people don’t realize that the leading cause of death in adults over 65 is infections. (Infections are responsible for about one third of all deaths in seniors over 65.) Many are common infections, but in older adults they are often tougher to diagnose. This can lead to heightened risks and hospitalization. Seniors are more susceptible to infection in general – and those with dementia may be at an even greater risk. Some of the early symptoms are not always obvious. Symptoms like a loss of appetite, incontinence and a change in mental status – these can all be side effects of an infection at work. The following are the most common types of infections in ...
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