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Care Management Solutions works to promote, restore, maintain and enhance the well-being and health status

of seniors, people living with a disability or chronic illness and their families.


The services provided by family caregivers represent 80% of all home care services and are conservatively valued at $375 billion a year.

Beginning in 2011, one Baby Boomer will turn 65 every eight seconds, effectively doubling the over-65 population to 70 million, or about 20% of the total U.S. population, by 2030. By 2050, we may see as many as 85 million people over age 65.

More than 65 million people – 29% of the U.S. population – provide care for a chronically ill, disabled or aged family member or friend during any given year and spend an average of 20 hours per week providing care for their loved one.

Caregiving does not have to be as overwhelming and stressful as it may be right now.

Call Care Management Solutions for help.

January 1, 2011 marked the beginning of the “silver tsunami” – the wave of Baby Boomers who will turn 65 over the next two decades and continue to age for decades beyond that. From 2030 to 2050, the Boomers now becoming 65 will be turning 85, dramatically increasing the proportion of the oldest of the old. Especially for the oldest of the aging population – those over age 85 – with age comes a significant increase in illness and disability, often with multiple chronic health conditions.

Being a caregiver can be a continual juggling act, trying to maintain employment, family life and personal life along with caregiving duties. Sleep deprivation and the chronic stress of caregiving can leave caregivers more vulnerable to illness, depression and anxiety. Other issues include loss of work time (and wages) or even loss of job and benefits and impaired relationships with family and friends.

Caregivers tend to put the needs of their loved ones before their own and they pay a steep price when they do not take care of themselves. Nearly 75% of caregivers report health problems due to their caregiving duties. Over half of caregivers report that their decline in health compromises their ability to provide care to their loved one.

A family caregiver is a spouse or partner, adult child, parent, sibling or friend

who takes care of a loved one who is aging or who lives with a disability or chronic illness.


  1. BulletYou are struggling to find high quality care for your loved one

  2. BulletYou don’t understand why your loved one with dementia behaves “that way”

  3. BulletMedicare or insurance is not covering medical bills as you think they should

  4. BulletYou are not sure how you can afford to provide or pay for care for your loved one

  5. BulletYou become increasingly frustrated with the health care system

  6. BulletYou spend hours making calls to agencies seeking help, get transferred around, leave messages and you don’t even know if you’re calling the right places

  7. BulletFamily members disagree about how to manage your loved one’s care needs

  8. BulletYou have to decrease work hours, take an LOA or quit work due to caregiver responsibilities

  9. BulletYou’ve been losing sleep

  10. BulletYou haven’t been taking care of your own health and it is getting worse

  11. BulletYour family life or personal life are suffering due to caregiver responsibilities

  12. BulletYou feel overwhelmed and under constant stress with the demands of caring for your loved one

  13. BulletYou are not able to provide direct care because you live far away or for other reasons

…you do not need to deal with these issues alone.

Care Management Solutions can help you manage caregiving for your loved one and taking care of yourself. Contact Care Management Solutions.

It is difficult for most people to ask for help and accept help, but the sooner you address concerns and problems,

the better the chances that you can resolve them before they become more serious, more harmful or more expensive.

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Care Management Solutions brochure  

“There are only four kinds of people in the world – those who have been caregivers, those who are currently caregivers, those who will be caregivers and those who will need caregivers.”  

        ~Rosalyn Carter

Hospital Discharge to Short-term Rehab

Marilyn, age 79, lives independently with her husband, Don. She was hospitalized after a stroke and needed short-term rehab. The hospital discharge planner gave the couple names of three places she could go for rehab, but they were dissatisfied with the choices they were given. Only one place was close enough for Don to drive to see Marilyn and he was not happy with the reputation of the place. After contacting Care Management Solutions, the Care Manager identified additional rehab facilities that met Marilyn’s medical needs and personal preferences and answered many questions about short-term rehab. Don toured right away and he and Marilyn chose one of the additional facilities, feeling much more in control of their situation now. The Care Manager visits Marilyn at rehab to make sure she is doing well, will coordinate with the rehab social worker on discharge to home and is available for ongoing services as needed