WELCOME TO PROVIDENCE SENIOR LIVING
Providence Senior Living located in beautiful Alpharetta, Georgia, combines the care seniors need, the convenience they value, and the independence they cherish.
At Providence Senior Living we focus on three objectives:
- To support and enhance the independence of each resident.
- To comfort families and caregivers by strengthening their support system and providing continuity of care for their loved one.
- To delay or prevent institutionalization by offering alternative quality care.
Providence Senior Living is beautifully designed with spacious common areas to enjoy with family and friends. Three delicious home-cooked meals are served daily in our dining room by acheerful and friendly staff. Other amenities include in-room cable television, phone, housekeeping services, and linen service. A complete list of amenities is available on our Services and Amenities page.
Activities are an integral part of the Providence lifestyle. We maintain a comfortable and relaxed home environment. We offer daily exercise and stretching time, gardening and music activities, table games, and planned outings to dine out, go shopping, or visit exhibits. Our residents are encouraged to help with meal preparation or table setting. Sometimes we simply chat and fold laundry together. We promote purposefulness in our residents’ lives.
Because Providence is independently owned and operated, residents and their families appreciate the peace of mind that having direct access to the owner can bring.
It would be our pleasure to introduce you to our community in person. Call (770) 596-8510 to schedule a complimentary meal and tour of Providence of Alpharetta .
Our Personal Care Homes were formally known as Assisted Living Alpharetta.
Personal Care Home vs. Assisted Living Community—What This Means to You
In Georgia, anyone in the senior care business must be licensed as either a Personal Care Home (PCH) or Assisted Living Community (ALC). The choice is up to the home owner. Nonetheless the State has some conditions. ALC’s must have 25 beds or more and must meet building codes suitable for healthcare facilities. State law stipulates that PCH and ALC must provide residents with the same senior care services regardless of licensure type. Here are some questions you might ask yourself as you decide which type home you want for your loved one.
- Will he/she feel more at ease in a larger or smaller environment?
- A social butterfly might appreciate a larger environment with a greater range of activities.
- A more private individual might prefer a more intimate home where activities are individualized.
- How much stimulation does your loved one need? Many seniors thrive in a quieter environment.
- Does your loved one need increased structure to maintain healthy habits like bathing, mobility, and nutrition? Smaller homes offer more structure in general.
- Will your loved one take advantage of the offerings of a larger facility or would that dollar be better spent on caregiving resources and staffing?
- Does your loved one really need lots of individual attention and time in caregiving? Smaller homes tend to excel at that type of care.
- What do you expect of the management of the home? Smaller homes tend to have longer-term ownership than larger corporate facilities, and families often have direct access to the owner.
Call us if you have questions and wish to discuss your loved one’s needs. We’re here to help.
Dementia Care Getting You Down?
If you have an aging loved one who suffers from Dementia, you may have been seeing changes in their behavior for years–and adapting along with it. Maybe your loved one was a little forgetful at first, but now it’s gotten worse. Remember, dementia is usually a progressive disease; it’s going to get Click Here to Continue Reading
Dementia Safety – What You Need to Know About Wandering
Do All Dementia Patients wander? Depending on the source, wandering is thought to occur in between 15% and 60% of dementia cases. Wandering and getting lost can occur in any person who has memory problems including Alzheimer’s Disease.
It is important to plan ahead and look out for the signs of dangerous wandering behavior.
Why Do They Wander? Click Here to Continue Reading
In total, Georgia has about Click Here to Continue Reading