Normal aging can make the likelihood of a fall in the home increase. That one fall can have a ripple effect on how independent a person can continue to be and how much they need help from family members. While there is professional in-home care to help too, the best case scenario is to not fall in the first place.
By making a few simple changes you can save your loved one (and possibly you too) some time and money. If you have a loved one who is still enjoying living in their own home, see if you can implement any of these little changes to make them that much safer:
Making a home safe for a senior doesn’t have to be expensive or require a huge toolbox. Little fixes here and there to brighten and declutter can go a long way to reducing fall risks in the home.
When you plan for assistance after a surgery for yourself or a loved one, it’s important to think about things before the surgery takes place when possible.
The introduction of a global pandemic brought about a drastic change in how medical care not only can be offered, but how its delivery is sometimes preferred. Learn how home care can help.
Not everyone has the same prevalence for dementia, and research shows that African Americans have a significantly higher chance of developing Alzheimer’s disease, the most common form of dementia.