LeadingAge magazine November/December 2012
Advocacy and targeted quality improvement efforts help these homes—which serve low-income seniors and always struggle with budgets—remain as mainstays of their communities.
Demand for and supply of hospice and palliative care services is growing, with providers learning to adapt in the face of changing rules and reimbursement.
A number of LeadingAge members serve populations other than older adults. Here are two that have broken new ground in adopting and expanding the aging services model to care for people with special needs.
This provider used a disciplined approach to turn an unfocused, poorly documented social accountability program around. Here’s how.
Not-for-profit hospitals and health systems are seeing their world change dramatically, and are gaining a better appreciation of the role of quality post-acute and long-term care. Now is the time for you to learn to speak their language and build partnerships.
The second in our series on the elders who come from all walks of life and bring tremendous histories, wisdom and energy to their communities. Also: some dedicated staff members who make a difference in the lives of residents.
These providers offer thorough, thoughtful approaches to sustaining outstanding volunteer programs.
Good Governance for Not-for-Profit Boards
This provider introduced discussion and reflection on ethical issues into its day-to-day operations, building empathy and understanding.
Raising the Bar of Residential Experience Through Design
Not-for-Profit Leadership Brings Vision to Motown
By Their Works You Shall Know Them
Giving the Gift of History
John Gilligan Wins 2012 Joan Ann McHugh Award
Print Entire Issue