Why Partners That Care
- Seamless Quality Service
- Continuity in Delivery of Care
- Open and Accessible Lines of Communication
- Responsive to Our Customer's Needs
- Teamwork and Partnership with our customer
Need assistance with navigating the healthcare system andmanaging your elder parent (s) care needs?
Our Geriatric Care Managers can help. They will partner withyou in planning, accessing, coordinating, monitoring andcustomizing affordable care solutions to meet your needs.
Commitment to Excellence
Our Commitment to Excellence
Partners That Care is committed to providing the highest quality professional caregivers by ensuring educational training, monitoring and improvement in service trends. The team at Partners is forward thinking and continues to work on developing specialty health care programs to meet the diverse chronic disease management and cultural needs of the community in which we serve. Our leadership has over 20 years of Expert knowledge in the home care industry.
Our patients come from all walks of life, whether you need help for yourself, your aging parent(s) or a child, don't wait until a crisis arise before you seek help.
Your Agency of Choice
Reason to select Partners That Care as Your Agency of Choice
- Senior Leadership with over 20 years of expert knowledge and skills in home care
- Quality- compassionate Caregivers
- All-Inclusive Private Pay Services- Nurse consultation and on-going clinical supervision
- Disease Specific Specialty programs to meet the needs of the population
- We are Accessibly 24 hours/day , 7 days per week to answer your questions and meet your needs
- Individualized Care Planning in partnership with you and your Physician
- Immediate response to service requests
- Competitive Pricing
- Priority Focus on Customer Satisfaction
- Geriatric Care Management concierges services
Call us today. "Together we will keep you home"
1. Memory loss that disrupts daily life
One of the most common signs of Alzheimer's is memory loss, especially forgetting recently learned information. Others include forgetting important dates or events; asking for the same information over and over; relying on memory aides (e.g., reminder notes or electronic devices) or family members for things they used to handle on their own.
2. Challenges in planning or solving problems
Some people may experience changes in their ability to develop and follow a plan or work with numbers. They may have trouble following a familiar recipe or keeping track of monthly bills. They may have difficulty concentrating and take much longer to do things than they did before.
3. Difficulty completing familiar tasks at home, at work or at leisure
People with Alzheimer's often find it hard to complete daily tasks. Sometimes, people may have trouble driving to a familiar location, managing a budget at work or remembering the rules of a favorite game.
4. Confusion with time or place
People with Alzheimer's can lose track of dates, seasons and the passage of time. They may have trouble understanding something if it is not happening immediately. Sometimes they may forget where they are or how they got there.
5. Trouble understanding visual images and spatial relationships
For some people, having vision problems is a sign of Alzheimer's. They may have difficulty reading, judging distance and determining color or contrast. In terms of perception, they may pass a mirror and think someone else is in the room. They may not realize they are the person in the mirror.
6. New problems with words in speaking or writing
People with Alzheimer's may have trouble following or joining a conversation. They may stop in the middle of a conversation and have no idea how to continue or they may repeat themselves. They may
struggle with vocabulary, have problems finding the right word or call things by the wrong name (e.g., calling a watch a hand-clock).
7. Misplacing things and losing the ability to retrace steps
A person with Alzheimer's disease may put things in unusual places. They may lose things and be unable to go back over their steps to find them again. Sometimes, they may accuse others of stealing. This may occur more frequently over time.
8. Decreased or poor judgment
People with Alzheimer's may experience changes in judgment or decision-making. For example, they may use poor judgment when dealing with money, giving large amounts to telemarketers. They may pay less attention to grooming or keeping themselves clean.
9. Withdrawal from work or social activities
A person with Alzheimer's may start to remove themselves from hobbies, social activities, work projects or sports. They may have trouble keeping up with a favorite sports team or remembering how to complete a favorite hobby. They may also avoid being social because of the changes they have experienced.
10. Changes in mood and personality
The mood and personalities of people with Alzheimer's can change. They can become confused, suspicious, depressed, fearful or anxious. They may be easily upset at home, at work, with friends or in places where they are out of their comfort zone.
If you notice any of the 10 Warning Signs of Alzheimer's in yourself or someone you know, don't ignore them. Schedule an appointment with your doctor. Through early detection you gain the following:
- Get the maximum benefit from available treatments – You can explore treatments that may provide some relief of symptoms and help you maintain a level of independence longer. You may also increase your chances of participating in clinical drug trials that help advance research.
- Learn more about treatments and potential clinical studies
- Have more time to plan for the future – A diagnosis of Alzheimer's allows you to take part in decisions about care, transportation, living options, financial and legal matters. You can also participate in building the right care team and social support network.
- Help for you and your loved ones – Care and support services are available, making it easier for you and your family to live the best life possible with Alzheimer's or dementia.
For additional information, visit the Alzheimer's Association Greater New Jersey Chapter at at www.alz.org/nj.
Our management team and professional staff have extensive knowledge and experience serving the Ihome care community for many years. They are equip with the knowledge and skills to care for .patients with Dementia, Alzheimer, Parkinson Disease, patients who are Developmentally Disabled, patients with Autism, End of Life Care and many other chronic disabling diagnoses.
Caring for my terminally ill father took its toll on me. I became very overwhelmed and burnt out from juggling work and caring for him. He spent 3 months in in-patient rehab but wanted to spend his last days at home. The day that the Aging Life Care manager from Partners That Care walked into the room to meet with us, we knew our angel had arrived. Her personality combined with the radiant smile on her face lit up the room. Their staff went above and beyond expectation. I did not have to take off from work because they coordinated the entire discharge plan with the facility including transporting dad home.
They were there with us every step of the way. The night my father passed away their Home Health Aide was at his bedside holding his hands.
Thank you for your love and support during a difficult time.
S. Sloshburg/Union NJ