End of Life Care in Racine, Oak Creek and Kenosha County, WI
Comfort Keepers of Racine, WI can provide comforting, end of life care for your loved one and assist the family in finding the right palliative care during this difficult time.
When a family member is diagnosed with limited-life expectancy, he or she often has a strong desire to spend the final days in the comfort of home. However, providing end of life care and finding a hospice agency to provide palliative care can be emotionally challenging and physically exhausting. We know that this is a difficult time for everyone and our services can help you and your loved ones through this time. It is important to make sure that your loved one is getting the proper end of life care even in their home. We can help make sure that all of their needs and your needs are met and work with a hospice agency for your loved one's palliative care needs.
Comfort Keepers of Racine, WI can support you and your loved one by working with a hospice agency or medical provider to fully meet the family’s palliative care needs. We will help care for the client and help around the house as well as provide the family with emotional and moral support.
How Comfort Keepers Can Help with End of Life Care & Palliative Care
Our ultimate goal with end of life care is to provide care, help the family find the right palliative care and comfort to your loved one and to help families make the most of their limited time together. With our care, we help by providing:
- bathing, dressing, and toileting assistance for your loved one.
- light house cleaning.
- laundry as needed.
- food preparation.
- companionship to your loved one so you can get a much-needed break.
We can also continue to help after a loved one’s passing. Getting support after a loved one's passing is just as important as support when they are receiving our care or palliative care from a hospice agency. Our Comfort Keepers® end of life care can help families deal with the loss and assist with tasks such as organizing personal items and moving belongings—or just simply being there to listen if family members need to talk and process their grief.