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Why Hire a Law Firm to Coordinate Care?

Updated: Nov 6, 2023

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

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