Professional Caretakers

professional care takers

Professional Caretakers is an in-home health care company in Grapevine. The agency has 25 years of industry experience and is licensed, bonded, and insured. Services include in-home care provided by certified nursing assistants, personal assistants, and homemakers. Care can be scheduled anywhere from one-hour and short-term visits up to 24/7 supervision.

Home Care Services

Alzheimer’s & Dementia

Professional Caretaker’s home care services for those with Alzheimer’s and Dementia are extensive.

They can support your loved one by:

  • Providing consistency and a routine at home.
  • Assisting with personal care like bathing and dressing.
  • Consoling your loved one during confusion or grief or fear.
  • Being patient, talking softly and smiling.
  • Preventing and managing difficult or aggressive behavior.
  • Redirecting the client when behavior isn’t appropriate or uncooperative.
  • Helping your loved one feel in control without providing choices that can be confusing.
  • Allowing and encouraging your loved one to do as much as he or she can.
  • Providing note cards, directions and verbal cues to support your loved one’s memory.
  • Preparing your loved one’s favorite foods and encouraging him or her to eat if they forget or remind them they just ate.
  • Ensuring great nutrition and hydration.
  • Ensuring they take their medications on time.
  • Housekeeping to ensure a safe and clean environment.
  • Using art and music to engage your loved one.

Senior Home Care

Professional Caretakers Home Care goes the extra mile and requires that all of their caretakers take their personality test to ensure that they are true nurturers and have a calling for home care. They also find out what they are like, so they can find the best personality fit for your loved one. After all, their success depends on them liking and bonding with each other.

They think of ourselves as surrogate family members. They can do all the tasks you are currently helping your loved one with and much more. Because they have nurses, they can also help if your senior needs help with medications, insulin, exercises, oxygen, catheters, feeding tubes, and other light medical.

Assisted Living Care

Professional Caretakers can help your loved one even if they are in Assisted Living. Whether its help with a bath at their independent living apartment, extra laundry at their assisted living apartment, or a safety and wellness visit at your loved one’s nursing home or hospital, they go wherever you need them.

About 10% of the care they deliver every day is in Assisted Living or some other kind of facility. Assisted Living has done an incredible job helping seniors who need assistance with activities of daily living. Most will include meals, laundry, and activities as part of their monthly fee. Some add bathing, dressing, eating, toileting and med services. But in all cases, they are limited in the scope and number of times they will include these services as part of their monthly fee. At some point they will ask you to pay for any services above the services you agreed to in your contract. Or even worse, they may evict you or transfer you to a nursing home.

Stroke Care

Their caretakers can provide steady support for loved ones who have suffered a stroke, and they can provide preventive care to help reduce the chances of a recurrence. Stroke victims are at increased risk of suffering another stroke. All of their caretakers are trained to spot the signs of stroke, and they know that instant action is critical when those signs occur.

In addition, their staff members also provide care that’s especially relevant to loved ones who have suffered a stroke. This includes:

  • Help them stay active, encourage physical activity
  • Don’t do everything for them.
  • Be patient. Allow them to complete their thought.
  • Help them through their frustration and anger.
  • Prevent falls and help with stairs, getting up and down from chairs or beds.
  • Assist with bathing, grooming, or other activities of daily living that are difficult.
  • Manage medication (under the direction of an RN).
  • Help with exercises.
  • Encouraging as much independence as possible.
  • Allowing stroke patients to make their own decisions.
  • Participating in leisure activities that client enjoys.
  • Providing support and RN-directed care for a loved one’s depression and frustration.