Nevada Assisted Living

An arial view of Las Vegas, NV (Nevada) at sunsetA community that provides assisted living in Nevada, also known as a residential facility for groups, cares for seniors 65 years of age and older and offers room, board and assistance with activities of daily living, such as grooming, bathing, dressing, preparation of meals, shopping, laundry, cleaning, social services and transportation.

In Nevada there are 42 Assisted Living Facilities. We can help you find the best matches for your needs. The average cost of Assisted Living in Nevada is $3,250 per month.

Orange Swoopy Arrow

Nevada Assisted Living Facilities by Region

Back to top

Other Areas in Nevada

Carson City, Elko, Fallon, Gardnerville, Pahrump, Reno

Map of Nevada Assisted Living Facilities

Back to top

Zoom in using the plus (+) sign to see greater detail

Orange Swoopy Arrow

Cost of Assisted Living in Nevada

Back to top

The average cost of Assisted Living in Nevada is $3,250. Assisted Living costs range from $1,400 to $5,600 depending on location and other factors.

Residents Nevada assisted living communities frequently pay out-of-pocket for assisted care, although the state of Nevada has issued a few options for those with low-income. The Nevada Aging and Disability Services Division Assisted Living Waiver is available for seniors 65 and older who fall within specified income guidelines and meet the requirements for assisted living care. Many facilities also accept Veterans Benefits for former servicemen and women and their spouses.

City Minimum Cost Maximum Cost Median Cost
Carson City$2,650$3,400$2,825
Las Vegas$1,750$4,374$2,925
Source: Genworth - 2013
Orange Swoopy Arrow

Overview of Nevada Assisted Living

Back to top

Between the bright lights of Las Vegas and the sleepless energy of Reno, the Silver State has much to offer in the form of entertainment. But Nevada is not all shopping, gambling and fine dining. The state also prides itself on large and isolated valleys, towering mountain ranges and the beautiful and tranquil Mojave Desert. Residents and tourists alike enjoy the natural attractions that Nevada has to offer. Residents in Nevada assisted living communities may choose to embark on a timeless ride through the Entertainment Capital of the World or opt for the quiet tranquility of the more natural part of the state. Whichever they choose, they’ll find their home in Nevada.

Assisted Living in Nevada Defined

Back to top

The state of Nevada defines assisted living as “an establishment that furnishes food, shelter, assistance and limited supervision to a person with mental retardation or with a disability or a person who is aged or infirm.” Nevada assisted living facilities, also known as a residential facilities for groups, provide seniors 65 years of age and older room, board and assistance with activities of daily living, including:

  • Nevada Assisted LivingGrooming
  • Bathing
  • Dressing
  • Preparation of meals
  • Shopping
  • Laundry
  • Cleaning
  • Social services
  • Transportation
While seniors who live in assisted living facilities require professional supervision and care services, they are generally free from serious, debilitating illness unlike residents at skilled nursing facilities, also known as nursing homes, who receive intensive, round-the-clock medical care from on-site staff. You can find nursing homes in Nevada in our Nursing Homes category.

Regulation of Nevada Assisted Living Facilities

Back to top

The Nevada Department of Health and Human Services oversees licensing and monitoring of assisted living homes. Their mission, as defined by the Bureau of Health Care Quality and Compliance, is to “protect the safety and welfare of the public through the promotion and advocacy of quality health care through licensing, regulation enforcement and education.”

The Nevada State Health Division provides online, up-to-date reports on facility inspections and licensing, using their grading point system. Each facility is issued a grade depending on how well they meet the Nevada Administrative Code. An “A” is the best grade a facility can receive, showing only small administrative issues. A “D” is the worst grade, illustrating that serious harm or even death has occurred. Facilities who receive two consecutive “D” grades will have their license revoked.

Caregivers at Nevada assisted living communities must complete no less than eight hours of training per year depending on the individual needs of the residents. Within 60 days of being hired by a new facility, caregivers must complete an additional four hours of related training to meet the requirements of residents admitted with mental retardation or mental illness, chronic illness, Alzheimer’s disease and other disabilities. Caregivers who work with seniors requiring help with medication disbursement must undergo an additional 16 hours of training.

Orange Swoopy Arrow