They’re not getting around as well as they used to. You’re concerned about their medications and their safety. When the decision is made to research relocating a loved one to assisted living care in Georgia and Tennessee many questions arise. What are realistic expectations for families when that day arrives?
1. Optimum Environment
A thriving community is laid out to provide enriching activities in a safe environment for senior loved ones. Most assisted living communities’ average between 40 and 120 residents. This may vary depending on the size and layout of the community. Each resident (or couple) lives in their own studio, one-bedroom or two-bedroom apartment. They have their own set of keys to come and go as they desire. Meals are provided in a restaurant-style dining room, to increase social interaction. They can usually select their meals from among several different options. Some units may have kitchen or kitchenette facilities.
Other public areas of the community can include a living room/common area, library, fitness room, activities room, beauty/barber salon, gardening, outdoor seating areas, theater, private dining room and snack bar. Exterior doors are left open and unlocked during regular business hours but visitors are usually required to check in for security purposes.
2. Level of Service
The services that seniors receive in assisted living are offered at different levels and/or by a point system depending on individual needs. All residents are normally assessed by medical staff prior to moving in to determine their current medical, physical and emotional condition for care planning. Fees for assisted living care are typically added to the monthly base rate charged for the accommodations, housekeeping, activities, maintenance, and transportation. Assistance can include any or all of the following:
- Bathing – Standby for safety or full assistance with all bathing
- Dressing – Standby for safety or full assistance with clothing selection and dressing
- Grooming - May include assistance with brushing/combing hair, shaving, brushing teeth, etc.
- Medication - Medications are stored, administered and re-ordered by the assisted living staff
- Toileting – Standby/transferring assistance for safety, reminders, assistance with incontinence products, and hygiene after toileting
- Transferring - Standby or one-person assistance with moving from bed or chair to a walker or wheelchair. Can include escorting to/from meals and activities.
- Personal laundry (laundering of bed linens and towels is included in weekly housekeeping)
- Pet care
- Scheduling medical appointments
3. The Right Place at the Right Time
Assisted living communities are regulated and licensed by each state to provide a specific level of care. Due to many factors such as other residents, staffing and facilities those levels of services provided can’t be exceeded in meeting residents’ care needs. For the safety and proper care of love ones, there are times with they may need to relocate to another care setting in order to ensure they receive the proper level of senior care. Such moves will ensure the safety, security and well-being of all residents. The circumstances below usually require a higher level of care than typical assisted living communities can provide include:
- Aggressive and/or inappropriate behaviors or wandering - characterized by an increasing level of dementia or Alzheimer’s (memory care communities are a better fit for these concerns)
- Sliding-scale diabetes requiring close monitoring and insulin injections administered by a licensed nurse at varying intervals
- Inability to transfer without the assistance of two persons (A safety concern for employees)
- Incontinence that cannot be managed with reminders/products and a toileting schedule
- Intubations including in-dwelling catheters, feeding tubes, colostomy care (unless the resident is working with a home health care plan that will provide visits to the community on a regular basis)
The goal of assisted living is to provide an enriching environment where senior loved ones are safe and can be monitored to offer peace of mind for the seniors and their families. Encouraging active seniors to maintain the greatest level of independence possible while receiving assistance with daily activities are the primary goals of any thriving community. Do you have questions about any of our communities and what they can offer your senior loved one? Contact Senior Solutions, we’re happy to discuss the plans and options with you. We have independent, assisted and memory care communities in Georgia and Tennessee to ensure the safety and life enrichment of your senior loved one.
What is the most important expectation you have regarding assisted living?
Although we are confident that we have, by far, the best staff in Tennessee and Georgia caring for your loved ones, it is nice when it is recognized. Four of the Resident Assistants from our Tennessee assisted living communities have received The Caring Heart Award from Alzheimer’s Tennessee at the 15th Annual Caring Hearts Recognition Ceremony in Knoxville, TN on April 25, 2013. Alzheimer’s Tennessee bestows this recognition upon the ‘unsung’ heroes, or those who go above and beyond caring for those who face dementia. Their peers or supervisors at the communities nominated the four SSMG caregivers who received this admirable award.
“We could not be more proud of these employees and the dedication they have to our residents,” said Christina Trentham, Regional Director of Operations, Senior Solutions Management Group. “They have a spiritual gift of unconditional love and compassion for not only our residents, and their families, but any life they touch. They are a model for caregivers and a blessing to our communities.” Recognized at the luncheon were
Ashley Rawls - Resident Assistant
Lakewood Place Assisted Living - Loudon, TN
Nominated by Britney Rice, Wellness Director
"Ashley has been with Lakewood Place for three years. Her caring and dedicated nature has become more obvious with each passing day. She is dependable, reliable, and committed to providing quality care to our residents. Ashley comes to work every day with a smile and a positive attitude. She is always willing to do whatever is needed to care for our residents. We are blessed to have such a young and talented caregiver who influences and touches so many lives, as part of our Lakewood family."
Nicole Braden - Resident Assistant
River Oaks Place - Loudon, TN
Nominated by Dorothy Reyes, Wellness Director
"Even though Nicole hasn't been with us very long, her dedication to our residents is obvious. Her calm and caring manner shines through whenever she is assisting residents in our Memory Care neighborhood. Nicole is always putting the residents and their needs at the top of her priorities, by coming in on her days off or working over when needed. We are so blessed to have someone with her compassion, patience, and respect as part of our River Oaks Place family."
Mary Gibson - Resident Assistant
River Oaks Place - Lenoir City, TN
Nominated by Melissa Hensley, Business Office Manager
"When Mary joined our team, she instantly connected to the residents, especially those in our Memory Care neighborhood. She treats each resident as though they are her family and always wears a lovely and comforting smile. It is obvious that the residents adore her and always look forward to her return - they miss her when she is away. We are proud and honored to have such a dedicated, loving, dependable, and enthusiastic caregiver here. She is a blessing the River Oaks Place community."
Meghan McCormick - Resident Assistant
Wellspring Senior Living - Knoxville, TN
Nominated by Cody Davis, Wellness Director
"Meghan is a dedicated worker in the memory care neighborhood of Wellspring Senior Living. Her hard work and enthusiasm is exactly what our Memory Care neighborhood needs. She truly is the person that the residents and families depend on."
This is the poem that was read in their honor -
The Caregiver - by Lorraine Yates
Caregiver - Two words that come together when you speak of someone dear.
It is that special person, if you call, they're always near.
You'll see that in a "Caregiver" - Love comes from in their Heart.
With loving hands and guidance they help each new day start.
Caring for the fragile soul, giving day to day.
They meet the needs of loved ones spreading love along the way.
A gentle touch, a helping hand, a glow that makes you smile.
Always near to a comfort and go that extra mile.
They want no fame or glory, and it puts their mind at ease,
to know they've helped a loved one deal with Alzheimer's disease.
So show a little kindness to caregivers across the land.
You may be the one someday who needs a helping hand.
With peace and understanding throughout the end of time.
There's someone who will care for you and make your spirit shine.
We are so very pleased to have these outstanding individuals providing care for seniors afflicted with Alzheimer's in Tennessee.
When Dad makes the transition from independent to assisted living he (and you) will be in for a surprise. While he can enjoy all of the peace and quiet he desires, there are a bevy of socializing and activities that may not have been available to him as his mobility decreased. This balance of planned activities and individual autonomy are what make assisted living communities flourish.
The beauty of assisted living is that it offers structure and assistance when needed, but Dad plans his own day. If he is fairly self-reliant, the schedule for any one person in the community can vary widely to suit individual tastes and enrich Dad’s daily life. Below is a sample day – filled with fun and activities:
7:00 – Medication and morning personal care
Depending on his ability to handle daily tasks, this may just be the nursing staff coming in with meds or more assistance as needed with bathing and grooming.
8:00 – Breakfast
Whether in his room or in the dining hall with the other residents – it’s his choice
9:00 – Optional activities or health services
After breakfast it’s time for art, music, exercise classes, puzzles or games. This time of day also is reserved for therapy and medical visits.
10:30 – Scheduled walks or exercises
To work up an appetite for lunch most communities offer a late morning walk or exercise program.
12:00 – Lunch
Again, Dad will have the choice of dining with the other residents or enjoying some quiet
time in his own space.
1:00 – Optional activities or health services
After lunch, it is time for more fun with music or poetry classes, planned outings, or
onsite concerts. Afternoon medical field trips and onsite care can occur in this time slot.
2:30 – Free Time
This time of day is usually reserved for afternoon naps, free time or resident-planned
activities and clubs. A chance to wind down as the day wanes, the free time leads itself
to making of friends and enjoying a quiet cup of tea or a rowdy game of bingo.
4:00 – Optional program offerings
Social hours before dinner are always a popular part of the day. It can include special
performances, speakers, workshops, sing-alongs and much more.
5:30 – Dinner
Like breakfast and lunch, Dad can decide if he’s done with socializing and wants to eat in his room or if he’d like to spend more time with his neighbors.
6:30 – Showers, medication, and evening personal care
As the day winds down, residents take the evening hours for personal care and grooming.
8:00 – Bed time
Although not required, most residents are ready to turn in or at least head to their own spaces for some down time in the evenings.
The amount and variety of activities depend on the size and focus of the assisted living community and is most likely going to be adaptable to the residents that live there. Smaller facilities may offer less structured activities, while larger facilities, may offer such a wide array of options that they require multiple schedules (one for physical, one for social, and another for interest-based activities).
Regardless of the number of activities available, the important thing is that you limit the search to only those assisted living facilities that offer activities and schedules that fit Dad’s lifestyle and tend the needs that concern his family. Making the move to assisted living is a big step. And finding a place that fits naturally with his interests and caters to his pace of life will make the transition easier. Do you have a question about a Tennessee or Georgia assisted living community? Contact Senior Solutions – we’re here to help.
What is important to your Dad’s schedule when considering an assisted living community?
Residing in an assisted living community that is busy and thriving makes all the difference for seniors. While they can have as much peace and quiet as they’d like, here’s a list of 10 great sports and game activities to get seniors in assisted living out of their living spaces and involved with the community:
Getting to Know You Beach Ball - Get a beach ball and cover the entire ball with questions, about an inch apart from each other. Toss the ball to a resident. When they catch it whatever question their pointer finger on their right hand lands on that's the question that they have to answer. This game helps promote memory as the ball is filled with questions like what there favorite candy was growing up, or what they liked to do on the weekends when they were younger. It provides exercise as well because they have to catch the ball so they are up and being active and helps them get to know each other.
Wheelchair bowling – using a kids plastic bowling set even folks that are in a wheelchair can participate. Set up a monthly tournament or weekly games.
Jigsaw puzzles – Always a popular activity, leaving a puzzle going in a permanent place in the community invites seniors to stop by and put in a few pieces. Make sure to select one with larger pieces that is easy for them to see.
Show and Tell – set up an official Show and Tell time. Have residents bring treasures and share its story with each other. Set it up with a time limit to keep things moving.
Wii – A very popular gaming system for the senior set. Wii Bowling and Tennis are always in demand.
Dominoes and Card Games - many an hour have been whiled away with cards and dominoes before they joined the community, they can keep those skills honed with game nights and tournaments.
Checkers and Chess Tournaments – Keep those motor and planning skills revving with games and tournaments of chess and checkers.
Basketball – A kid sized net and basketball can be put in the courtyard. This is a great one that can be played standing or from wheelchairs.
Tennis and badminton – buy a set of plastic racquets, birds and balls. This is another great activity for those in walkers or wheelchairs.
Support the local team – schedule a game night for the residents that are fans of the local football, basketball, baseball or hockey team. Have the game on in the common area and encourage residents to wear their fan gear.
Activities can be planned at all mobility levels for all residents. Ensure that the assisted living community your loved one resides in keeps a busy activities calendar. Questions about selecting the right community? Contact Senior Solutions - we have communities in Tennessee and Georgia that will provide a safe and fun environment, alleviating your concerns.
What activities sound fun to your senior loved one?
It may be time to consider Georgia assisted living care when a senior loved one has become unable to perform any of the necessary activities of daily living: eating, taking medication properly, bathing, and dressing, toileting, transferring or maintaining continence. But these are not the only considerations. Even a senior loved one capable of most daily activities can benefit from the activities and interaction in a thriving assisted living community.
Increasing difficulty in walking or driving may start to limit the ability of seniors to get out and socialize. They can begin to feel very isolated and may experience depression. As a part of a vibrant community they will have the opportunity to share meals, games, entertainment and much more with a new group of friends. The shared stories and common interests are always found in our Georgia communities.
Even the most mobile of seniors can experience a fall that can cause serious injury. Instability and even unexpected dizziness can come with age, and for many it leaves them prone to trip. In assisted living care, there will be a lot more help close by - bringing peace of mind to seniors and their families.
Less mobile seniors often spend too much time watching television rather than getting out and having fun. In an assisted living community they will find calendars of activities for fun all day long with something for everyone: board games, card games, musical guests, arts and crafts, movies, coffee hour, Bingo, bible studies, worship and much more.
Senior strength and resiliency comes from regular exercise. At home alone, exercise may consist of vacuuming or doing dishes whereas in an active assisted living community they will find everything from yoga to chair exercises, strength building to balance enhancement.
- Personal Care
When you look good – you feel good. But if a senior loved one is experiencing mobility or depression issues, grooming is usually one of the first things that they let go. Many Georgia communities offer onsite hair, massage, spa and nail services. There is nothing that feels better than knowing you are looking your best.
- Peace of Mind
The stress of worrying about loved ones – the children about their parents and the parents about burdening their children – can be eliminated when a senior loved one joins a Georgia assisted living community. When seniors no longer have to worry about burdening their children and children don’t have to worry about the care and safety of their parents, they can enjoy the time they spend together more.
While safety and care are the primary considerations when families begin discussing Georgia assisted living communities, the quality of a senior’s day is vital to the selection process. Be sure to review the activities calendar of the communities you are evaluating to ensure that your loved one remains happy, healthy and active. Do you have questions about what activities we offer? Contact us. We’ll be happy to share our community calendar and discuss our philosophies about keeping seniors active and engaged.
What are your reasons for considering a Georgia assisted living community?
The subject of long-term care insurance is never one that people want to talk about. For those on the verge of needing it, it’s like admitting they are aging, ill and will need it soon. For those who need it, and understand how it works, it is very welcomed. But is it those in between that may have misconceptions about what Long Term Care Insurance is – and how it can be used for an assisted living community. Here are six answers for seniors about long term care insurance and assisted living.
- Do I have to be sick to use it?
Long term care insurance benefits are not just an emergency measure for when seniors are critically ill. They can access the benefits when can no longer manage two of six activities of daily living: eating, bathing, dressing, toileting, transferring and maintaining continence. While a loved one may be perfectly healthy, a loss of dexterity could mean they have trouble with everyday tasks that will impact their ability to live independently and require moving to an assisted living community.
- How does my lifestyle impact my need for it?
Believe it or not, healthy may mean you are more likely to need long term care. The healthiest people are often the ones that end up needing long term care assistance in an assisted living community later in life, whereas heart problems or cancer may take the unhealthy ones sooner.
- Does my family's health history give any insight?
The longevity and health of your family members does often reflect in your own. What were the challenges that your grandparents, parents, aunts, uncles and siblings faced? Have any of them needed additional care later in life? Was there someone available to assist them? A benefit of long term care insurance is that it reduces the concerns that loved ones and seniors may have about their long term care. No one wants to place stress on family members, long term care insurance give peace of mind that they will be cared for without burdening their children or other family members.
- How does it work if I don’t have long term care insurance?
Without proper planning, should a senior require long-term care, their assets are depleted and then they are at the mercy of the state or living with family members. It is more beneficial for seniors and their families to discuss the option of long term care insurance before it is needed.
- But can I afford it?
Like most insurance policies or like buying a car, you can be flexible. A senior can purchase a plan with the basic care covered or one with many more features in the long run. There is a long term care insurance option for every budget and need.
- But will I really need it?
According to long term care statistics "the lifetime probability of becoming disabled in at least two activities of daily living or of being cognitively impaired is 68% for people age 65 and older." Long term care insurance is like a life preserver on a boat. You may not need it, but if you do, you’ll be glad you had it.
Whether you choose to invest in long term care insurance for assisted living or not, having a plan in place will help everyone know what to do if you need care. Do you have questions about what it would cover in an assisted living community? Contact Senior Solutions – we can answer your questions and suggest options for consideration.
Do you have a long term care plan in place?
When the time comes that a loved one is no longer able to safely remain in their homes due to dementia, the options, questions and choices can be overwhelming. The key to a content senior is having them in the right community that will ensure their safety and provide them with interaction and activities that will continue to enrich their lives. Use these screening questions when evaluating dementia care in Tennessee:
- What is the normal routine for the facility?
- What flexibility is available for each individual?
- What is the bathing schedule?
- What kinds of activities are there for them to participate in?
- How do you ensure their dietary needs are met?
- Do you have 24 hour coverage of staff that speaks Spanish/German/Russian etc.?
- What is the staffing ratio?
- What stage of Alzheimer’s are the majority of the patients experiencing?
- What is the mix (early/middle/late) of the patients in the community?
- How are activities and care coordinated for each stage?
- How does the staff handle behavior issues like aggression, anger, anxiety, depression, hallucinations, sundowning, wandering and agitation?
- Is there a written plan in place when behaviors escalate?
- How often does the staff attend new or refresher training courses?
- What safety measures are in place for those seniors who wander?
- Are dangerous objects like knives, tools etc. secured?
- Are the rooms equipped with monitoring or summoning devices?
- Is the community safely set up to avoid tripping hazards?
These are just a few of the many questions you will want and need to ask the community that you are considering moving your senior loved one into. For more information, contact us to schedule a visit to one of our communities.
What questions would you ask a dementia care community?
One of the most important factors to keeping seniors healthy is exercise in an assisted living community. The National Institutes of Health (NIH) recommends four types of exercises: strength, balance, stretching and endurance for optimum senior health and well being.
Strength exercises retain and build older adult muscles and increase metabolism. They can help keep weight down and blood sugar in check. Retirement and a reduced schedule can sometimes lead to less activity. The key to staying strong when life slows down is to keep doing strength exercises. They build muscles and keep seniors independent. When they have strong muscles, seniors can lift grandchildren, get up from a chair by themselves and take walks. For best results, they should start slow, working up to exercising twice a week. Some examples of good strength exercises are:
- Knee flexions
- Chair stands
- Arm raises
- Bicep curls
- Tricep extensions
As we age, muscles become shorter and lose their elasticity, along with decreased range of motion in the shoulders, spine and hips. Stretching exercises give seniors more freedom of movement and help keep them flexible. Keeping up with these exercises will help your loved one move more freely and make it easier for them to reach down to pick up items off the floor or tie their shoes. The National Institute on Aging recommends regularly stretching the neck, shoulders, upper arms, upper body, chest, back, ankles, legs, hips and calves. They can start with a few stretching exercises each day, building up to all the areas.
Balance exercises build leg muscles and keep seniors in practice for movements they may not do all the time, but still need to keep active. They are critical in helping to prevent falls. According to the NIH, U.S. hospitals have over 300,000 admissions for broken hips each year, many of them seniors, and falling is often the cause of those fractures. Balance exercises will help loved ones avoid many more serious problems that are often started with an injury. Eldergym.com has examples of great balance exercises with videos including:
- Chair supported single leg balancing
- Eye tracking
- Clock reach
- Staggered stance
- Chair supported single leg with arm
- Balancing wand
- Knee marching
- Body circles
- Heel to toe
- Stepping exercises
- Dynamic walking
Endurance exercises are any activity—walking, jogging, swimming, biking, even raking leaves or mopping floors — that increase heart rate and elevate breathing for an extended period of time. Seniors need to build up endurance gradually, starting with as little as 5 minutes of endurance activities at a time. They should work towards getting at least 30 minutes of activity that makes them breathe hard on most or all days of the week. In an assisted living community, walking the grounds is a good start.
A dedicated, vibrant exercise program is one of the keys to senior health in any assisted living community. Learn more about our communities, resident life or schedule a tour today. We are dedicated to serving the senior community.
What kinds of exercises are you or your beloved seniors doing now?
Life enrichment is an integral part of selecting the perfect Georgia assisted living community. Many of our residents come to us when their homes have become too much for them to take care of, they need more assistance with daily tasks like cleaning, getting to doctor appointments, and meal preparation just to name a few reasons. Seniors often hesitate because they believe that they will be limited in their activities in assisted living. Nothing could be further from the truth. Both on site and off site, residents enjoy many activities every day and find senior life enriched in Georgia assisted living communities.
One of the biggest challenges for seniors as their mobility decreases is staying social. If they are living in their own homes, often the only social interaction they have is at the pharmacy, grocery and doctors’ appointments. When they are a part of a Georgia assisted living community, their social schedule is as busy or as calm as they want. With social activities like after dinner coffee, needlework, lunch out and bingo, seniors can spend their days and evenings in good company. And they will no longer eat alone, unless they choose to.
Mobility can be lost without regular exercise that is beyond normal daily activities. A life enriched assisted living community includes options for exercise like Fitnessize, Chairasize, and much more. Our focus is on keeping our residents moving and healthy.
When living alone or just the two of them, seniors will often just microwave a dinner, leftovers or eat something even simpler. As a part of an assisted living community, they will enjoy a variety of healthy meals, served on a schedule to ensure that they get the proper nutrition to stay well.
When seniors are living at home alone they can often suffer from depression or other emotional issues – without anyone knowing. If they are a part of an assisted living community, they will have plenty of activity and support to alleviate or address these concerns.
Dementia and Alzheimer’s poses concerns for the safety of seniors. A life enriched assisted living community affords family members the peace of mind that their loved ones are safe, taking their medication, eating and socializing.
One of the most mourned activities that a decrease in mobility affects is worship. For the spiritually minded senior, joining others to share scripture, hymns and sermons is a treasured part of their week. A focus on a life enriched will address this need.
A Georgia assisted living community that ensures that everyday life is enriched for its residents will provide for all their needs from social to physical to spiritual and everything in between. Would you like more information? Contact Senior Solutions.
What life enrichment activity in assisted living is most important to your loved one?
The more an assisted living community can re-create and resemble resident’s home lives, the easier the transition will be. Activities are a major part of what makes assisted living fun. Too often seniors will slow down on getting out or doing things due to mobility or other constraints. When they are taking place on site at their new home, they are more likely to participate. A good assisted living community will ensure that there is a variety of choices for residents to choose from like:
- Board games/Card games
Ever the fierce competitors, communities will hold weekly board and card game nights. Residents can come together and play their favorite card and board games, socialize and have fun.
Once residents relocate from their homes, the ones with green thumbs will miss puttering around in their gardens. It’s easy for the assisted care community to set aside an area for them to tend, growing vegetables for the kitchens or flowers to decorate.
- Book Club
While mobility issues may plague some residents, they are still passionate about their reading. Starting a book club with novels selected for everyone to read and discuss every two weeks or monthly is a great way to involve the avid readers in your community.
Depending on the mobility of the residents, shuffleboard is a very popular way to mingle and get some exercise. A popular sport in the 55+ communities, there are avid participants in most assisted living community.
- Knitting/Cross Stitch/Needlework/ Quilting
Another pastime that residents enjoy are classes in quilting, knitting, cross stitch and other needlework. Not that these experts usually need much instruction. It’s just a great way to get them together to stitch, chat and enjoy each other’s company.
- Fitness Classes
Fitness classes are a part of the regime of most communities. Classes are offered at all levels of mobility from light aerobics, power walking to chair exercises. In order to keep flexibility and mobility it is critical that seniors stay fit and active.
- Nail Care
What gal (or hip guy) doesn’t want their nails done? Many communities make arrangements with local salons or beauty schools and set aside a specific time each week for residents to get manicures and pedicures. Ahhhhh…..so relaxing.
Another all time favorite for the active senior – Bingo - has kept folks active and passionate since its inception. If your family comes to visit on Bingo Night – look out, ‘cause some of the seniors take their Bingo seriously.
- Bible Studies/Worship Services
In order to continue their spiritual lives, many residents participate in weekly Bible Studies and Worship Services. While they may not feel up to going out to their own church, they very much enjoy having studies and services available.
- Lunch Out
Lunch out is an event that most residents anticipate. The staff will take a group of residents out of the community to their favorite restaurant for a nice lunch. It’s a great opportunity to venture out and enjoy their cities.
- Movie Night
The smell of popcorn popping drifts through the halls on movie night. It’s a great way for residents to stay up a bit later and see the latest films together. They’re always fodder for discussion the next few days.
- Pet Therapy
One of the things that residents enjoy the most is Pet Therapy. If they’ve spent most of their lives around animals, this is their opportunity to pet and snuggle with these wonderful volunteer pets and their owners. There are always plenty of smiles when the pets arrive.
These are but a dozen of the countless activities that residents can enjoy in an assisted living community. A current research study by the Ontario Brain Institute indicate that increased physical activity, eating right and socialization can slow down and in some cases prevent Alzheimer’s diagnoses. Are you considering a move to an assisted living community for yourself or a loved one? Contact Senior Solutions. Our communities in Georgia and Tennessee boast the most up to date facilities and a solid staff who care about seniors.
What activity is your (or your loved one’s) favorite?