One of the most difficult challenges as a recovering senior is the lifestyle change that comes with transitioning from post-acute care to your own home. Achieving desired outcomes is our goal here at South Coast Post Acute, but maintaining these results can be overwhelming. Luckily, there are new technological advancements to help with this transition. Some of these include:
When you are in our South Coast recovery community, you are given the best care with our post hospital nursing. This gives the support you need to achieve the results you want. However, when you leave our community, sometimes it’s hard to maintain the proper routine without our help. Making sure you actively engage and keep up with healthy routines and provided plans are important in order to avoid relapse.
Sometimes it is hard to constantly be there for loved ones when life gets busy. New technology gives virtual platforms where it is possible for relatives to watch, monitor, and communicate with senior family members or their home nurse. Home cameras with sensors help with monitoring behavior. New portals with apps make it easy for caregivers to log medications taken and keep track of everything that needs to be done in order to sustain good health.
Stay in Communication
Our South Coast skilled nursing gives you a detailed plan on how to preserve your achieved therapy goals. It is important to keep communicating with us, as well as your doctors with any troubles or questions you may have. If communicating properly, it is easier to prevent any major problems before they get worse.
Remission is something that should be avoided at all costs. It is expensive, painful, and potentially dangerous to your health. We want you to leave our post-acute care community with confidence and assurance that your future is bright and safe. Ask us about what you can do and new technologies available to help your transition from our community to being back home with your loved ones.
Contact us today to learn more!
Real People. Remarkable Care. South Coast Post Acute.