Tagged in: `caregiving`
September 6, 2022
Summary of the California Enacted 2022-23 Budget: Impact on California’s Older Adults, People with Disabilities, and Family Caregivers
Enacted on June 30, 2022, California’s 2022-23 budget addresses longstanding system challenges related to health care, long-term services and supports, workforce, and housing for older adults, people with disabilities, and their caregivers. It includes a $17 billion broad-based relief package and continued investment in implementing the Master Plan for Aging.
September 21, 2020
Advancing Action: California’s Performance in the 2020 Long-Term Services and Supports State Scorecard
California ranked ninth overall on the 2020 LTSS State Scorecard, maintaining the same rank from 2017. This brief provides an overview of California’s Scorecard performance and key recommendations for transforming its LTSS system to better serve older adults, people with disabilities, and family caregivers.
July 9, 2020
Summary of the Enacted 2020-21 Budget: Impact on California’s Older Adults, People with Disabilities, and Family Caregivers
On June 29, 2020, California Governor Gavin Newsom signed California’s 2020-21 budget. The budget addresses the $54.3 billion deficit while maintaining funding for critical programs serving older adults, people with disabilities, and family caregivers.
May 27, 2020
May Revision of the Proposed 2020-21 Budget: Impact on California’s Older Adults, People with Disabilities, and Family Caregivers
On May 14, 2020, California Governor Gavin Newsom released the May Revision of the 2020-21 proposed budget. The revision includes cuts to and elimination of critical home- and community-based services that impact the state’s most vulnerable older adults, people with disabilities, and family caregivers.
March 1, 2013
Having regular conversations with your doctor is an important component of aging with dignity and independence. This guide describes important conversations to have with your doctor to prepare for changing health needs as you grow older.
February 2, 2013
Someone turning age 65 today has almost a 70 percent chance of needing some type of long-term care (LTC) in their remaining years. Woman need care longer (3.7 years) than men (2.2 years) and while one-third of today's 65-year-olds may never need LTC, 20 percent (1 in 5) will need it for longer than five years. To better prepare, here are 10 things to know if you are providing help to an older loved one.