Our Services

Respite care

Respite care provides temporary relief for primary caregivers by having someone else care for their loved one. It can be arranged for just an afternoon or evening, multiple days a week, or even weeks at a time if the primary caregiver is going on vacation or needs an extended break. Respite care allows caregivers time to rest and recharge while ensuring their dependent is properly cared for. It can take place in the person’s home, at a respite facility, or at a long-term care community.

Live-in care

With live-in care, a care provider lives full-time in your home to care for you. The caregiver lives with you, provides hands-on care around the clock, and assists with activities like bathing, dressing, medications, meals, and transportation to appointments. Having a live-in caregiver allows people who need extensive assistance to remain comfortably and safely in their own homes. Live-in caregivers are available 24/7 to support independent living.

Overnight care

Overnight care involves having a care worker stay in your home and be available to assist with any needs that come up during the night. They can help with using the bathroom, changing positions, medication management, and ensure safety. Overnight caregivers provide a sense of security for those who worry about being alone at night or who need sporadic assistance. It allows people to remain at home while getting the overnight support they require.

Hourly visiting care

Hourly visiting care provides short-term assistance and care on an hourly basis. You arrange for a caregiver to come to your home for a set number of hours to provide hands-on help with your daily self-care and activities. Hourly care can supplement care from family members or provide extra assistance as needed. The flexible, temporary nature of hourly care helps support independent living at home.

Dementia care

Dementia care involves providing specialized support and activities for people living with Alzheimer’s disease, vascular dementia, Lewy body dementia, and other forms of dementia. Care is focused on preserving dignity and quality of life through personalized care plans, memory care programming, psychotherapy, sensory therapy, and therapeutic activities. Dementia care communities often have secure memory care units and trained staff to handle progressive cognitive decline.

Elderly care

Elderly care provides assistance to aging adults who require support with daily living activities and healthcare due to declining mobility, cognition, or ability to care for themselves independently. Services include assistance with personal hygiene, medications, mobility, meals, housekeeping, transportation, and social engagement. Care can be provided in residential care homes, assisted living facilities, or through in-home care agencies. The goal is to help the elderly maintain comfort, safety and independence.

Parkinson's disease care

Specialized care for Parkinson’s disease focuses on managing motor symptoms such as tremors, rigid muscles, impaired posture and balance, speech changes, and movement slowing. Therapies include exercise, occupational therapy, speech therapy, and medications to increase dopamine levels. Care aims to improve daily functioning, prevent falls, and optimize quality of life. Parkinson’s care communities provide modified daily activities and safety measures.

Physical disability care

For individuals with physical disabilities from conditions like spinal cord injuries, muscular dystrophy, cerebral palsy, or amputation, care aims to enhance mobility, independence, and participation in daily activities. Services can include physical, occupational and speech therapy, orthotic devices, wheelchairs, accessible housing modifications, transportation services, assistive technologies, and personal care assistance. The goal is to help those with physical limitations fully take part in life.

End of life care

End of life or hospice care provides comfort and support services for terminally ill patients nearing the end of life and their families. The focus is on pain and symptom management, respecting patient dignity and quality of life, and addressing psychological and spiritual needs. Services are usually provided in the home but can be in hospice facilities. End of life care involves palliative care, counselling, medication adjustment, medical equipment like hospital beds, and help creating advance directives.

Motor neurone disease care

Motor neurone disease (MND) care supports those diagnosed with ALS, primary lateral sclerosis, progressive muscular atrophy, and other neurodegenerative MNDs causing muscle wasting and paralysis. Services manage symptoms, sustain mobility and independence, and provide emotional support. Care may involve mobility aids, speech devices, nutritional programs, therapy, and medication to slow nerve damage. The aim is to enhance quality of life despite progressive disability.

Multiple sclerosis care

Caring for patients with multiple sclerosis involves treating acute attacks and managing symptoms like fatigue, mobility/balance issues, numbness, bladder problems, cognition changes, and pain. Medications, physical therapy, occupational therapy, speech therapy, psychotherapy, and lifestyle changes help optimize function and control the disease progression. MS care aims to improve overall wellbeing through relapse management, symptom treatment, promoting independence, and emotional support.

Mental disability care

People with intellectual disabilities, autism spectrum disorders, Down syndrome, and other congenital disabilities often require life-long specialized support and care. Services include community living support, vocational training, social skills development, occupational therapy, and healthcare coordination to enhance self-care capabilities and independent functioning. The goal is to improve quality of life and ability to participate in community life.