The average cost of Assisted Living in District of Columbia is $7,838 per hour. In District of Columbia there are 7 Assisted Living Facilities. We can help you find the best matches for your needs.
District of Columbia Assisted Living
District of Columbia Assisted Living Facilities by RegionBack to top
Map of District of Columbia Assisted Living Facilities
Map of District of Columbia Assisted Living FacilitiesBack to top
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The District of Columbia, better known as Washington DC, is a 68.3-square mile city that is managed at a federal level. Our nation’s capital is responsible for the governing of America, and around 15 million tourists visit each year to experience its many museums and memorials. A large number of seniors enjoy assisted living in Washington DC. The city is easily navigable and offers an excellent public transportation system. There are plenty of open parks, and 35% of the city is covered by an urban tree canopy. The DC area enjoys a mild overall climate with only the occasional heavy snowfall in the winter time.
In the District of Columbia, an assisted living residence (ALR) is defined as “any entity, whether public or private, for profit or not for profit that combines housing, health, and personalized assistance, in accordance to individually developed service plans, for the support of individuals who are not related to the owner or operator of the entity.” ALRs are expected to care for residents in an environment that will both promote maintenance and enhance each senior’s quality of life. The function of an ALR is to provide personalized assistance through:
- Activities of daily living
- Recreational activities
- 24-hour supervision
- Provision of health services as needed
In the District of Columbia, 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 adults 60 years or older are called assisted living residences. Visit our District of Columbia licensing summary page to learn more.
Effective July 13, 2012, the District of Columbia formally adopted regulations that outlined the tasks a Home Health Aide (HHA) could perform under the supervision of a licensed nurse or health professional. These tasks include providing assistance with daily tasks such as bathing, eating, or grooming; changing simple dressings that do not require the skills of a licensed nurse; and administering medications. However, the home health aide must complete medication administration training and earn certification as a medication aide before performing this task. The curriculum that an individual must complete before becoming a home health aide was also formalized during the same legislative session.
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