The Manitoulin Lodge Nursing Home in Gore Bay is hoping that support will be provided by area residents to help its letter-writing campaign to the government.
Glen Hill Strathaven holds a party for campaign for better long-term care across Ontario
Today, the Ontario Long Term Care Association revealed its plan to assist with the province’s goal of ending hallway medicine, by reducing wait times and improving care for seniors living in long-term care homes.
With the average life expectancy increasing, Canada has more senior citizens than ever before, and along with this increase comes a need for improvements in long-term care facilities. In areas with a growing population like Orangeville, this means more people than ever put pressure on those facilities to keep up with a growing demand for
ORE BAY—The Manitoulin Lodge Nursing Home in Gore Bay is hoping that members of the local community will take part in the Ontario Long Term Care Association (OLTCA) advocacy program calling for immediate investments by the province to, among other things, add more beds and hire more front-line staff in Ontario long term care homes.
Long-term care advocate calls for immediate investments to add more beds and hire more front-line staff in Ontario homes
Toronto – October 25, 2017 – More beds, modernized homes, and more staff are needed if Ontario is going to keep up with the growing needs of seniors, says the Ontario Long Term Care Association. Unveiling its 2018 Budget and Pre-Election report at a speech in Toronto, the Association pointed to the growing needs of
Toronto—CLAC strongly endorses the Ontario Long Term Care Association’s (OLTCA) Better Seniors’ Care campaign, outlined by Candace Chartier, the association’s CEO, during an address today at a luncheon held by the Economic Club of Canada in Toronto. The OLTCA’s campaign focuses on three key initiatives that it is asking the Ontario government to undertake. 1.
The largest group of long-term care operators in Ontario is calling for a dramatic increase in spending on nursing homes. The province should create 10,000 new long-term care beds in the next five years and boost its subsidy for older nursing homes to rebuild, says the Ontario Long Term Care Association (OLTCA) in its pre-budget
Long-term care centres in Toronto are facing financial hardships because of a provincial program looking to redevelop seniors’ homes across Ontario, and a report says it has some facilities contemplating permanently closing their doors and leaving the city. According to a report from Toronto Central Local Health Integration Network, eight long-term care facilities in Toronto