Short Term Rehabilitation

Rehab Close to Home.

The Senior Rehab Center is designed with home-like comforts in mind. Short-term therapy patients live and recover near other patients whose individualized therapy schedules, goals for recovery and daily activities are similar. Senior Rehab can accommodate as many as 38 adults in private or semi-private rooms for short-term stays. Medicare-covered stays may be extended for up to 100 days of inpatient therapy on the recommendation of the therapy team and physician.

The Right Rehab Right Here

  • 24-hour skilled nursing care
  • Post-hospital and post-surgical care
  • Physical, Occupational and Speech Therapy
  • Cardiac rehabilitation
  • Post-stroke rehabilitation
  • Pain management
  • State-of-the-art wound care
  • Medicare, Medicaid, private insurance and private pay accepted
Appropriate therapy ensures you are able to:
  • Change position while in bed
  • Get in and out of bed safely
  • Sit in and get up from a chair
  • Move about safely, and transfer from one surface to another, such as from carpet to wood, with or without a walking aid
  • Climb stairs, if necessary
  • Dress and undress, bathe and perform other personal hygiene tasks
  • Eat and drink
  • Put on and remove a prosthesis and care for the prosthesis attachment site
  • Communicate with others, with or without adaptive devices

 

The entire Senior Rehab staff works as a team to assure that patients reach their full potential. All our caregivers—RNs, LPNs, and CNAs—are trained to help patients practice the lessons learned in one-on-one therapy sessions, encouraging the level of skill needed at home. Our nursing and therapists’ efforts are further supported by our audiologist and dietitian for a comprehensive approach to healing. In addition, instruction in managing common conditions—incontinence, for example—gives seniors the confidence to continue an active lifestyle. As the patient progresses toward independence, upon request a therapist may accompany the patient and his or her family members on a home visit, so that any unforeseen challenges—for example, a need for grab bars in a bathroom, or stair-climbing exercises—may be addressed during the final days of therapy. Upon request family/caregiver training is available to learn how to help patients continue therapeutic exercises after their release.