LTSS / HCBS / PACE
I have dedicated my career to giving people their independence back.
As legislative committees work on how to divvy up the $3.5 trillion approved by the House of Representatives earlier this week in the fiscal year 2022 budget resolution, the senior living and care industry is pushing its caregiver infrastructure agenda to benefit older adults and their caregivers.
A bill that began winding its way through California’s Legislature last week could become a model for how states expand Programs of All-Inclusive Care for the Elderly.
Some home healthcare providers already had the ball rolling on preparations for COVID-19 booster vaccinations — even before the Biden administration announced Wednesday afternoon they would be offered.
ArchCare, which operates three PACE centers in the New York City metro area, is mandating COVID-19 vaccinations for all 5,000 of its employees
InnovAge, a national leader of Programs of All-Inclusive Care for the Elderly (PACE), is expanding further into telehealth.
An innovative plan in New York State could expand the Program of All-Inclusive Care for the Elderly (PACE) to more people.
Passing the Better Care Better Jobs Act would create more than 500,000 new direct care jobs and provide respite care and other paid support, and it would enable millions of family caregivers to get back to the paid workforce, according to recent analysis by Richard Frank, Ph.D., and Jonathan Gruber.
Home care and home healthcare providers are emerging from the long war against the COVID-19 virus, only to be confronted with a different battle: the one for talent.
Programs of All-Inclusive Care for the Elderly (PACE) are enjoying a moment in the limelight, as the Biden Administration and congressional Democrats push to expand home-and-community-based services.
InnovAge, a leading provider of Program of All-inclusive Care for the Elderly (PACE), opened the doors to a new 25,000-square-foot senior care center Wednesday in Roanoke, VA.
Although a bipartisan infrastructure deal reached Thursday did not include much-sought-after funding for home- and community-based services and affordable housing, the senior living industry is hailing another piece of legislation that invests in older adults.
A centralized access point to long-term care would fill “a gaping hole” in the health and long-term infrastructure by helping “guide families through the process of finding and navigating care options for their loved ones,” including “determining if home care, institutional care or assisted living is the best option,” three senior living and care industry experts say in a new opinion piece.
As infrastructure reform discussions focus on expansion of Medicaid home- and community-based services programs, senior living experts are reminding policymakers that assisted living should be part of the conversation.
The United States needs a centralized access point for families to learn about long-term care options as well as Medicare and Medicaid, write Anne Tumlinson, David Grabowski, Ph.D., and Robert Kramer in an opinion piece in The Hill.
Home care, hospice and other home-and-community-based service providers are applauding the latest move by the Biden administration to increase COVID-19 vaccinations among homebound seniors.
If proposed social insurance plans actually were to pass and take effect, senior living operators may find themselves with even fewer private payers and more residents dependent either on Medicaid or one of those new, equally poorly funded government programs.
Assisted living providers could gain access to a $12.7 billion infusion for Medicaid home- and community-based services through the American Rescue Plan.
In January, ConcertoCare a tech-enabled, risk-based home healthcare provider, named Julian Harris, M.D., to lead the company into a post-COVID-19 landscape.
Ride-share companies Uber and Lyft are part of the latest effort to get the COVID-19 vaccine into the arms of more people, including homebound seniors.