Home Care Services

At Providence Hospice and Home Care Snohomish County

Your gift helps to provide services under the orders from your physician and serve as an extension of your doctor's care in the comfort of your own home.  
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Helping you access the care you need.

 

The services you receive in your home will be provided by a team of caring and compassionate healthcare professionals dedicated to providing you with the best possible in home skilled care to help you reach your goals. We will provide services under the orders from your physician and serve as an extension of your doctor's care.

Home health care services are initiated through a referral from physicians, hospitals, skilled nursing facilities, residential care facilities, case managers and discharge planners, social workers, health plans and insurance companies.

For an average of 4 to 6 weeks following hospitalization, home health caregivers can help those in need, from newborns to seniors, with the technical aspects of care. They also can provide disease management following heart attack, stroke, congestive heart failure, orthopedic problems and gastrointestinal issues.

Providence offers a full spectrum of home health care services, including but not limited to:

  • Skilled nursing services
  • Physical therapy
  • Speech and language pathology
  • Occupational therapy
  • Medication management
  • In-home nursing care
  • Medical social worker
  • Home health aide
  • Registered dietitian
  • Psychiatric nursing

 

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Providence partners with shelter to provide medical aid in a safe place for people who are homeless.

Tyler Wheaton is feeling better than he has in years. That wasn’t the case a few months back. He was sick, hurting and on the streets.

“Thank the Lord for the respite program,” said Wheaton, 41, who is staying at the Everett Gospel Mission.

He has Type 1 diabetes, and a history of struggles with substance abuse and homelessness. Along with his insulin-dependent chronic condition, he’d been robbed, beaten and left with wounds that weren’t healing.

“I had nowhere to heal,” said Wheaton, who’d been in and out of the hospital in recent months. “I was cold and on the street.”

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