Magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). An MRI uses powerful radio waves and magnets to create a detailed view of your brain. An MRI can detect brain tissue damaged by an ischemic stroke and brain hemorrhages. Your doctor may inject a dye into a blood vessel to view the arteries and veins and highlight blood flow (magnetic resonance angiography, or magnetic resonance venography).
After you’re treated for stroke, you may be screened for atrial fibrillation (AFib)—a heart rhythm disorder that, untreated, causes an estimated 15 percent of strokes. Because an irregular heartbeat may not appear for weeks, your Cone Health doctors may recommend placing an implantable loop recorder—a small device that can monitor your heart for up to three years, giving us a better chance of uncovering your AFib and helping you prevent subsequent strokes. Cone Health is a leader and early adapter of this technology for stroke prevention.
Providing a comprehensive, best in class portfolio of educational programs and interactive engagements that improve technical and clinical skills, stroke team dynamics and patient pathways is an integral component to our commitment in advancing Complete Stroke Care. Stryker supports providers in the stroke care continuum seeking high-quality, high-impact education to aid in their pursuit of superior outcomes.
At Voorhees Senior Living, you’ll feel right at home from your very first visit. Life at Voorhees is a chance to live healthy and happy, and where every day brings a new experience. We promote personal independence in a comfortable, homelike setting. Here, we celebrate our resident’s individuality and encourage a warm, family environment. Each floor plan boasts a bright, airy, and open feel and is yours to personalize and decorate to your preferences.
At Andrews Senior Care, we believe that your best, most fulfilling life is ahead of you. Our retirement living homes invite you to join an energetic community where you can live worry-free and make new memories with friends and family. We are here to serve you hearty meals, let you try new things, and provide you with a variety of services, amenities and activities that are all here to give you independence when you want it and help when you need it. Finally, this is your time. Enjoy it!
Care for the elderly in England has traditionally been funded by the state, but it is increasingly rationed according to a joint report by the King's Fund and Nuffield Trust as the cost of care to the nation rises. People who have minimal savings or other assets are provided with care either in the home (from visiting carers) or by moving to a residential care home or nursing home. However, research by the Live-in Care Hub indicates that 97% of older people do not want to move into a care home so they often struggle without support on their own. This is true for both those who will receive state funding for their care and those who will have to pay for it themselves out of savings or by selling other assets. Larger numbers of old people need help because of an aging population and medical advances, but less is being paid out by the government to help them. A million people who need care get neither formal nor informal help.