Seniors living with needs in Los Angeles

Los Angeles has many options for Seniors living with needs and medications

  1. Los Angeles CA offers more than 3,738 senior housing options
  2. Seniors looking for world class health care in an urban setting should look no further than Los Angeles, CA. The star studded city offers a mild climate and numerous assisted living and senior living communities, ensuring there is a solution for every retirement need.
  3. Menorah Housing Foundation develops and manages affordable senior apartment serving income eligible persons age 62 or older
  4. MHF enables very low-income seniors on fixed incomes to occupy safe, sanitary, accessible housing which they would otherwise be unable to afford in the local housing market
  5. Talking with a loved one about their current needs and long-term care isn’t easy. A successful conversation depends upon the relationship we have with the individual, as well as their mental, emotional and physical condition.

Best Hospitals in Los Angeles for Seniors

According to U.S. News and World Report, there are 140 hospitals in the Los Angeles, CA metro area which includes Long Beach and Santa Ana. Top ranked hospitals in the area include:

  1. Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center
  2. Cedars-Sinai Medical Center
  3. USC University Hospital
  4. University of California, Irvine Medical Center
  5. St. Vincent Medical Center
  6. City of Hope
  7. USC Norris Cancer Hospital
  8. Rancho Los Amigos National Rehabilitation Center
  9. Resnick Neuropsychiatric Hospital


Elder Home Finders
7336 Santa Monica Blvd, Suite 716
West Hollywood, CA 90046

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Senior General Home Safety

  • Consider a medical alert or a buddy system.
  • Keep a fire extinguisher and smoke detector on every floor.
  • Use extreme caution when smoking. Never smoke when alone or in bed.
  • Always get up slowly after sitting or lying down. Take your time, and make sure you have your balance.
  • Wear proper fitting shoes with low heels.
  • Use a correctly measured walking aid.
  • Remove or tack down all scatter rugs.
  • Remove electrical or telephone cords from traffic areas.
  • Avoid using slippery wax on floors.
  • Wipe up spills promptly.
  • Avoid standing on ladders or chairs.
  • Have sturdy rails for all stairs inside and outside the house, or, if necessary, purchase a stairlift.
  • Use only non-glare 100 watt or greater incandescent bulbs (or the fluorescent equivalents).
  • Make sure that all stair cases have good lighting with switches at top and bottom.
  • Staircase steps should have a non-slip surface.

Senior Bathroom Safety

  • Leave a light on in your bathroom at night.
  • Use recommended bath aids, securely installed on the walls of the bath/shower stall and on the sides of the toilet.
  • Skid-proof the tub and make sure the bath mat has a non-slip bottom.
  • To avoid scalds, turn water heater to 120 degrees Fahrenheit or below.
  • Mark cold and hot faucets clearly.
  • Use door locks that can be opened from both sides.
  • If possible, bathe only when help is available.

Senior Kitchen Safety

  • Keep floors clean and uncluttered.
  • Illuminate work areas.
  • Mark “on” and “off” positions on appliances clearly and with bright colors.
  • Store sharp knives in a rack.
  • Use a kettle with an automatic shut off.
  • Store heavier objects at waist level.
  • Store hazardous items separate from food.
  • Avoid wearing long, loose clothing when cooking over the stove.
  • Make sure food is rotated regularly. Check expiration dates.

Senior Drug Safety

  • Review your medicines frequently with your doctor or pharmacist and when you take new medication.
  • Make sure medicines are clearly labeled.
  • Read medicine labels in good light to ensure you have the right medicine and always take the correct dose
  • Dispose of any old or used medicines.
  • Never borrow prescription drugs from others.
  • Check with your doctor or pharmacist before you mix alcohol and your drugs.
  • Have medication dispensed in a bubble pack or convenient dispenser.
  • Check with your doctor or pharmacist before mixing non-prescription drugs and prescription drugs.


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