A life plan community’s amenities, religious affiliation and geographic location may give its residents an edge on health and wellness, according to the results of the second year of the five-year Age Well Study being conducted by Mather Institute and Northwestern University. The results were released Tuesday.
Assisted living occupancy increased to 85.7% in the fourth quarter of 2019, up from a recent record low of 85.1% earlier in the year as demand outpaced new inventory growth, according to data released Thursday by the National Investment Center for Seniors Housing & Care. The rate marked the strongest occupancy in assisted living in two years.
As 2020 begins, the senior living industry is preparing for the changing needs and wants of current and future residents as workforce and occupancy issues continue to challenge operators, according to leaders of several organizations serving providers, who shared their thoughts with McKnight’s Senior Living.
Here’s a look at some of the news that occupied many minds in senior living over the past year.
Congress must “replace denial with a detailed, bipartisan legislative proposal on long-term care” to address the needs of a growing older population facing high costs for healthcare and housing, Robert Blancato, national coordinator of the Elder Justice Coalition, told the House Ways and Means Committee at a hearing Thursday.
Despite improvements, numerous areas of senior housing still demand innovation. How will regulation help — or hurt — innovations in those areas?
Investors eye margins, and developers explore affordable options.
Demand for new senior living (independent and assisted living) units in the third quarter set a record for the highest number in any quarter since the National Investment Center for Seniors Housing & Care began reporting the data in 2006, the organization said Thursday. Also, construction appears to be slowing, and occupancy inched up, NIC said.
There are quite a few reasons why this week’s Senior Care Sales & Marketing Summit attracted an overflow crowd.
As challenging, interesting and thought-provoking as NIC Talk presentations tend to be, they often take a back seat to what is said before and afterward.
We’ve read — and McKnight’s Senior Living has written — much about the growing need for senior housing for middle-income older adults since April. Interest has not abated.
Janet Yellen hit on numerous topics Thursday in the opening session of the National Investment Center for Seniors Housing & Care Fall Conference.
Five teams came up with several ideas up to serve the middle market during a session at the National Investment Center for Seniors Housing & Care Fall Conference.
Recent news is enough to cause any operator, developer or investor to reach for the aspirin. A look at data from the National Investment Center for Seniors Housing & Care, as well as discussions with experts from NIC and elsewhere, however, give hope.
Capital access always is a top-of-mind concern for operators looking to grow or renovate. But finding money is not much of a challenge these days.
Appointments, promotions and other news involving the Benchmark, Civitas Senior Living, Discovery Senior Living, Edgehill, Family CareSpace, Friendship, Golden LivingCenters, LeadingAge Ohio, Legacy Senior Communities, National Investment Center for Seniors Housing & Care, New Senior Investment Group, Oakmont Senior Living, Walker & Dunlop, Welltower and Ziegler.
Download: Dealmaker’s Handbook 2019 Inside: Opportunities ahead Here’s what I’m telling my members: Insights from the leaders of the National Investment Center for Seniors Housing & Care, the American Health Care Association / National Center for Assisted Living, LeadingAge and Argentum SNFs and PDPM, ready … or not? Yellen to be heard at NIC Middle…
If you’re seeking a loan to implement a turnaround strategy, then you’ll need to meet multiple criteria for your banker to say yes.
Assisted living occupancy in the second quarter fell to 85.1%, the lowest point since the National Investment Center for Seniors Housing & Care began collecting data in 2006, the organization said Thursday.
A “historic” group of aging services professionals concluded two days of meetings with university professionals Thursday in Chicago, and the resulting buzz left participants eager for the next steps.