Can texting and cuing a client for comfort, security and supervision be considered attendant care?
Attendant care via remote cueing and prompting
Form 1 and intermittent care
Literature review: “The role of telehealth in providing attendant care services to individuals with disabilities”, “Assistive technology and attendant care: A review of the literature”, and “Telecare for people with intellectual disabilities: A systematic review”
This research illustrates how telehealth can increase access to care for patients, and that telehealth interventions are effective for patients. The team at Invisible-Care developed services based on this research in order to better serve clients. Invisible-Care harnesses the power of telehealth to provide remote attendant care services through a simple text message. All clients receive a smart tool that is tailored to their needs. This can include promoting for daily activities, medication reminders, and virtual calls to a PSW. Invisible-Care ensures that your client has access to the services that they need 24/7.