At Presbyterian Senior Living, we believe that caring for people also means we must care for the Earth. It is one of the reasons why sustainability is such an important initiative for us. We recently started a company-wide environmental stewardship program, and our communities have committed to make sure we meet our goals.
Built to take advantage of Pennsylvania's picturesque landscape while providing an exceptionally wholesome community in which older adults can thrive, St. Andrew's Village needed a makeover to further improve its capacity to enhance and nourish the lives of its residents. Beginning in 2013, the $10 million renovation of the village emphasized a unique design model that applies the physical and emotional benefits of home living, having immediate access to the outdoors and a cozier, family-type feel to the community.
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“The goal of Parker House is for seniors to be comfortable, feel at home and provide a place where they can successfully age in place whenever possible without having to move to a skilled nursing center as their care needs progress. This is a very unique concept for supportive senior care and living in this region – there’s nothing else like it.” Hope Lambert, Executive Director, Quincy Village
Cathedral Village has shrunk its carbon footprint in a big way! The Presbyterian Senior Living community in Philadelphia recently made some clean energy upgrades that will have a significant and lasting impact on the environment.
The Long Community at Highland is a not-for-profit organization and joined the Presbyterian Senior Living network of care in 2009, becoming one of the thirty communities in the mid-Atlantic region. The original Long Home was established in the late 1800’s as a result of the generosity of the late Judge Henry G. Long. The Long Home was established to provide a home and care for Lancaster’s widows and single women who did not possess the resources to care for themselves. Since that time, admission expanded to include men.
Imagine stepping outside into the fresh air and sunshine to do a little yard work, fetch your mail and put together a picnic lunch. If this sounds like the perfect day, you might not believe that it’s actually a form of physical and occupational therapy.