Acti-Kare Recovery Home Care Services

Many seniors prefer to recover from surgery or an accident in the comfort of their own home, but they sometimes need additional support and help at home to recover without complications. Acti-Kare Responsive In-Home Care provides recovery care services after surgery, accidents and other disabilities. We use qualified caregivers to assist with personal care, light housekeeping and other needed services to make sure that recovery is as effortless as possible. Our trained caregivers encourage seniors to get active as quickly as possible after surgery or illness, as long as doctors agree, to speed recovery times and limit the deterioration of muscles. They also provide daily companionship to help the emotional health of seniors who are in recovery.

Acti-Kare Offers the Following Recovery Care Services:
• Medication reminders
• Movement and exercise routines
• Toileting assistance
• Turning and positioning to avoid bedsores
• Bedding and linen changes
• Meal preparation
• Assistance with eating and drinking
• Transportation to/from appointments
• Assistance with eating and drinking

In-home care assistance can be a valuable asset at this time. Getting the help you need allows you or your loved one to rest and experience a speedier, stress-free recovery at home. Please contact a care specialist today at 888-451-5273 or visit to learn more about our in-home recovery care or personal care services.

Category: Acti-Kare


Recent Posts

Do Therapy Dogs Help Alzheimer’s Dementia Patients?

Visit any critical care unit, children’s hospital, or other specialty inpatient facility, and you’ll find a common feature: therapy dogs. For decades, healthcare practitioners have understood the surprisingly positive effects on patients of time spend with cute and cuddly dogs.

The Difference Between Nurse Practitioners, Physician Assistants and Doctors

Doctors are in increasingly short supply these days, so it’s not uncommon for patients to spend more time with physician assistants (PAs) and nurse practitioners (NPs) than their actual MD. This trend has sparked controversy among physicians and patients alike.