What will happen when we can’t find a paid caregiver to care for an ailing parent, a grandparent too frail to care for herself, or a child with functional limitations who requires 24-hour support? What will we do when home care providers and nursing homes can’t recruit enough workers to fill vacancies or obtain enough state funding to keep their doors open? What will happen when we can’t manage our own care—a chronic condition, a debilitating health scare, a disability, an end-of-life scenario? Who will take care of us during our most difficult hours?These questions haunt us as individuals and as families, especially if we’ve experienced what it means to offer substantive care to someone we love.
https://longevity.stanford.edu/wp-content/uploads/2017/07/huffPostCaregivers.png 200 360 jessroth https://longevity.stanford.edu/wp-content/uploads/2017/05/new-logo2-01-300x107.png jessroth2017-02-06 14:53:522017-07-24 14:54:168 Signs the Shortage in Paid Caregivers is Getting Worse