Home Care Funding & Payment Options

Our goal is to help our clients remain independent at home for as long as possible. However, we understand that most people do not have unlimited funds to pay for respite care. There are several options available to help pay for long-term home care and lighten your family's financial burden. Listed below are some creative options to help your loved one remain in their own home.

Long-Term Care Insurance

Long-term care insurance helps cover the cost of senior care at home or in a nursing facility. It helps protect your loved one's assets and can cover much of the cost of home care, depending on the policy terms. Senior Helpers works with most long-term care insurance companies, so be sure to find out if your loved one has a policy.

Your Senior Helpers representative can discuss the VA benefit with you in more detail during the initial in-home interview.

Additional State and Local Programs

In many states, there are local and state funded programs that offer limited care for seniors who meet certain criteria. Contact the Serving York and Adams Counties Senior Helpers office for more information.

Payment Options

Senior Helpers offers a choice of payment options for your convenience. We invoice for our services on a bi-weekly basis for the prior two weeks and can send the invoice directly to the client, their family, a trusted advisor or long-term care insurance company. Our invoices are detailed with the dates and times of service along with the caregiver who provided care on each day.

Most of our clients are "private pay," which means they submit payment directly to us each billing cycle. For your convenience, we accept payment by both checks and credit cards (at most locations).

What Is Alzheimer's Disease?
Alzheimer's Disease is one of the saddest and frightening diseases.

The Self-Administered Gerocognitive Examination (SAGE test), which takes less than 15 minutes to complete, is a reliable tool for evaluating cognitive abilities. 

The SAGE test can be taken at home by patients, who can then share the results with their physicians to help spot early symptoms of cognitive issues such as early dementia or Alzheimer's disease.

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