aging, elder care, inspiration

Living Life to the Fullest: Sometimes it Takes Help

At the 2015 Aging Life Care Association™ annual conference, members shared examples of the broad range of skills and services Aging Life Care Professionals™ employ when working with clients.

In this particular story from Aging Life Care Professional Connie McKenzie, RN, CMC, we hear the inspirational story of a 100 year-old lady, who with the help and coordination from Aging Life Care™ Managers, was able to continue traveling to Paris and Jamaica until the age of 105.

“She proved you can do anything at any age. You can live to the fullest. Sometimes it takes help, and in this case everything a care manager did for her helped her to meet that goal,” says Connie.

To continue living life to the fullest, consult with an Aging Life Care Professional to create a care plan that helps you live life on your terms.

Working with an Aging Life Care Professional

The Aging Life Care Professional assists clients in attaining their maximum functional potential.  The individual’s independence is encouraged while safety and security concerns are also addressed. Aging Life Care Professionals are able to address a broad range of issues related to the well-being of their client. They also have extensive knowledge about the costs, quality, and availability of resources in their communities.

Aging Life Care Professionals become the “coach” and families or clients the “team captain.” Search for an Aging Life Care Professional near you.

Aging Life Care Professionals are members of the Aging Life Care Association™ (ALCA) and differ from Patient Advocates, Senior Advisors, Senior Navigators, and Elder Advocates. ALCA members must meet stringent education, experience, and certification requirements of the organization, and all members are required to adhere to a strict Code of Ethics and Standards of Practice. For more information on membership requirements, please click here.

This blog is for informational purposes only and does not constitute, nor is it intended to be a substitute for, professional advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Information on this blog does not necessarily reflect official positions of the Aging Life Care Association™ and is provided “as is” without warranty. Always consult with a qualified professional with any particular questions you may have regarding your or a family member’s needs.

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