Exceptional Care and Service.
Our caregivers are well trained, highly qualified and carefully selected individuals who are:
- Thoroughly Screened
- Bonded & Insured
- Matched to Your Preferences
- Caring & Dependable
- Professional & Trustworthy
All caregivers receive a background check, verification of professional licenses and certifications and a DMV record check.
Registered Nurses (RNs)
RNs teach clients and their families how to manage their illnesses or injuries, explain post-treatment home care needs, diet, nutrition, and exercise programs, and self-administration of medication. An RN often provides follow-up care after discharge from a hospital or from a rehabilitation, long-term care, or skilled nursing facility.
When caring for clients, RNs establish a care plan or contribute to an existing plan that is developed by the physician. Plans may include numerous activities, such as teaching self-monitoring techniques, administering medication, including careful checking of dosages and avoiding interactions, starting, maintaining, and discontinuing intravenous (IV) lines for fluid, medication, blood, and blood products, administering therapies and treatments, observing the client and recording those observations, and consulting with physicians and other healthcare clinicians.
Licensed Practical Nurses (LPNs)
LPNs care for people who are sick, injured, convalescent, or disabled under the direction of physicians and registered nurses. They care for clients in many ways. Often, they provide basic bedside care. They can also measure and record clients' vital signs such as height, weight, temperature, blood pressure, pulse, and respiration. They also prepare and give injections and enemas, monitor catheters, dress wounds. To help keep clients comfortable, they assist with bathing, dressing, and personal hygiene, moving in bed, standing, and walking. They might also feed clients who need help eating. Experienced LPNs may supervise nursing assistants and aides.
Physical Therapists (PTs)
PTs examine each individual and develop a plan to work with clients to promote their ability to move around, reduce pain and to restore mobility function so the client is safe in their own home. They work to prevent the onset, symptoms and progression of impairment, functional limitations, and disabilities that may result from diseases, disorders, conditions, or injuries. Physical therapists are also experts at providing specialty services to clients experiencing joint replacement surgery.
Occupational Therapists (OTs)
OTs work with clients who have difficulty conducting their activities of daily living, such as bathing or dressing, or are cognitively impaired, which means the client has difficulty remembering or processing information. The purpose of the occupational therapist is to improve the client’s ability to take care of his/her self in the safely of their home.
Speech Language Pathologists (SLPs)
SLPs often work with clients who have had a stroke or who have had surgery around the face or neck. Speech Language Pathology services aim to improve a person’s quality of life through regaining the ability to eat and swallow, improving cognitive skills for increased independence, and helping to regain communication skills. Clients who may have difficulty speaking or swallowing, often in combination with difficulty following directions, can benefit from treatments from an SLP.
Certified Nursing Assistants (CNAs) & Home Health Aides (HHAs)
CNAs and HHAs main role is to provide basic care to clients, as well as assist them in daily activities they might have trouble doing on their own. They help individuals with various personal care needs, including: bathing, bathroom assistance, dressing, turn and reposition those who are bedridden, check vital signs. They provide companionship, medication reminders, and monitor the client’s safety.
*These caregivers hold a current & valid license with the Commonwealth of Virginia Department of Health Professions. www.dhp.virginia.gov
Personal Care Aide (PCA)
Personal Care Aides assist the client with activities of daily living. Their responsibilities may include housekeeping (making beds, doing laundry, washing dishes) and preparing meals in addition to personal care such as bathing and dressing. They may also assist with transportation to and from physician offices and routine errands. Personal care aides perform tasks that are similar to those of a Certified Nursing Assistant and a Home Health Aide. Our PCAs receive their certification through a state approved training program.