Georgia Assisted Living
In Georgia, assisted living services, such as help with grooming, bathing, taking medications and ambulation, are called personal services. Communities that provide personal services in Georgia, such as residential care facilities, assisted living facilities, and board and care homes, are typically called personal care homes. Personal care homes that offer assisted living in Georgia are different from nursing homes in that they do not provide skilled nursing care to patients.
In Georgia there are 809 Assisted Living Facilities. We can help you find the best matches for your needs. The average cost of Assisted Living in Georgia is $2,500 per month.
Georgia Assisted Living Facilities by RegionBack to top
Other Areas in GeorgiaAlbany, Americus, Athens, Augusta, Brunswick, Calhoun, Cedartown, Ringgold, Columbus, Dalton, Douglas, Dublin, Fitzgerald, Fort Valley, Gainesville, Hinesville, Jesup, Lagrange, Macon, Milledgeville, Moultrie, Rome, Savannah, Saint Marys, Statesboro, Summerville, Thomaston, Thomasville, Toccoa, Valdosta, Vidalia, Warner Robins, Waycross
Map of Georgia Assisted Living FacilitiesBack to top
Zoom in using the plus (+) sign to see greater detail
Cost of Assisted Living in GeorgiaBack to top
The average cost of Assisted Living in Georgia is $2,500. Assisted Living costs range from $850 to $7,950 depending on location and other factors.
Funding for assisted living in Georgia is mostly private and paid for by the person who wishes to live in the facility or by their family. Seniors who are interested in seeking additional financial support for assisted living may be interested in information about long-term care insurance or Veterans Benefits.
|City||Minimum Cost||Maximum Cost||Median Cost|
Overview of Georgia Assisted LivingBack to top
Although the beautiful weather of “The Peach State” is enough to draw anybody to its cities, generous sunshine isn’t all Georgia has to offer. The state’s notable attractions include Stone Mountain Park and the Georgia Aquarium—the largest aquarium in the world. Georgia’s capital city, Atlanta, is host to a number of museums, shopping centers and the famous Atlanta Botanical Garden. With a population of more than 9.5 million, Georgia is the ninth-most populous state, and part of the fastest-growing area in the country. Whether residing in a busy city or settling in a smaller town, beautiful weather and plenty of southern hospitality are in store for those who choose assisted living in Georgia.
Assisted Living in Georgia DefinedBack to top
In Georgia, assisted living services, such as help with grooming, bathing, taking medications and ambulation, are called “personal services.” Communities that provide personal services to less than 25 residents are called Personal Care Homes while communities that serve more than 25 residents are called Assisted Living Communities. You can find Personal Care Homes in our Care Homes category. Communities that offer personal care services in Georgia are different from nursing homes in that they do not provide skilled nursing care to patients. Assisted living is for seniors who require a lesser amount of assistance and medical care than residents of nursing homes, and who are still able to enjoy an amount of independence from a caretaker.
Licensing of Georgia Assisted Living FacilitiesBack to top
In the state of Georgia, there are several types of facilities that provide care services for adults. Facilities that specifically provide housing and assisted living services, such as bathing, grooming or supervision for the elderly are called personal care homes and assisted living communities. To learn more on how assisted living facilities in Georgia are licensed, please visit our Georgia Licensing Summary.
Legislation of Georgia Assisted Living FacilitiesBack to top Last year the State of Georgia was in discussion with the state Fire Marshall regarding the fire safety codes (pg 14) for the recently created assisted living community licensing category. Currently, assisted living facilities are required to conduct fire and evacuation drills every quarter on each shift, and a complete evacuation of the premises is required.
The National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) lists provisions for automatic sprinklers, fire alarms, and staffing that should be found at board and care facilities, which is the classification assigned to assisted living facilities.