Living Well is at the “Aging in America” – the 2011 Annual Conference of the American Society on Aging. The Aging in America conference is the largest gathering of a diverse, multidisciplinary community of professionals from the fields of aging, healthcare and education. Join us to find the answers, the experts, the research, the best practices, and the most comprehensive educational offerings available to professionals.
April 26-30 is just around the corner… Get excited, Come and see us.
Date & Time: April 26 – April 30, 2011
Location: Hilton San Francisco Union Square Hotel
Stop by the Exhibitor Hall, Booth 313 and talk to one of our team members about our innovative model of care for adults with chronic and debilitating conditions – like Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and ALS – that compromise their ability to live safely in their homes, where they want to be.
After visiting our booth, join us for two informative workshops.
Wednesday April 27, 2011: 8:00 AM – 9:30 AM
Hilton San Francisco Union Square Hotel – Room: Franciscan C (Ballroom Level)
Connection, Safety and Beauty: The Effects of Human-Centered Design
with Howard Lau (Living Well advisor), Susan Stadler, architect, and Dr. Tessa ten Tusscher (Living Well C.E.O)
By bringing together teams from the worlds of design, technology, social and medical services we can create programs, buildings, products and a community that is truly interdisciplinary. This session will introduce principles that can be applied by anybody who works with elders and facilitate comprehensive solutions to physical and emotional needs.
Friday April 29, 2011 3:00 PM – 4:00 PM
Location: Hilton San Francisco Union Square Hotel, Plaza B (Lobby Level)
High Tech and High Touch: Eldercare in the 21st Century
with Dr. Doris Bersing (Living Well President) and Dr. Tessa ten Tusscher (Living Well C.E.O)
This presentation will explain how combining caring people with innovative technology is an efficient solution to keep elders safe at home, regardless of whether they are healthy and engaged or dealing with chronic physical illness or dementia. This model is an alternative to institutional living and represents a comprehensive model of care to age in place.