Updated: Nov 6
Elder Law is about more than Wills and Trusts. It is about maximizing well-being.
The Life Care Plan: A Roadmap for Total Care A Life Care Plan describes how the team at the law firm of Anderson Elder Law will meet your elderly, disabled, or chronically-ill loved one’s medical, long-term care, legal, and emotional needs during long-term illness or incapacity. Our multi-disciplinary staff, which includes an attorney and a care coordinator, works together to provide:
Legal Care, estate planning, including wills, trusts, powers of attorney, and advanced directives; Medicaid planning; guardianships; and protection of the elder’s right to safe and effective care.
Care Coordination, which includes locating in-home help and services, coordinating health care and long-term care, family education and decision-making support.
Patient Advocacy and crisis intervention to help you get the highest quality care for your loved one in every long-term care setting.
Imagine Life Without Worries About Care A Life Care Plan promises welcome relief from worries before, during, and after an elderly loved one’s transition to requiring long-term care supports – all at affordable rates and value.
Benefits for the Family
Freedom from the burdens of caregiving and the anxiety about paying for care
Guidance with every legal, health care, and long-term care decision
Confidence that comes from having a plan for ongoing care as the elder’s condition progresses Security because the spouse and dependents are provided for
Relief that you have an advocate on your side
Benefits for the Elder
The right care sooner
Preservation of independence for as long as possible
The ability to age with dignity
Peace of mind for the elderly and their families is the goal of every Life Care Plan
Do You Need a Life Care Plan? If any of the following statements describe your situation with a spouse or parent, a Life Care Plan can help you breathe easier.
The primary caregiver is suffering from burnout, ill-health, frustration, or guilt
Family members are confused about what to do next or where to get help
He or she was recently diagnosed with cancer, Alzheimer’s disease, or other chronic condition
He or she has recently suffered a medication mistake, fall in the home, or other accident.
You recently discover your loved one wandering, malnourished, dehydrated, or unable to provide self-care
Your loved one recently had a stroke, heart attack, or other health emergency
Your loved one is currently hospitalized, and you’ve been told that returning home is not an option