1000 bay area caregivers needed with CNA tuition reimbursement and bonus

Many hospitals, senior facilities, assisted living, home care, care home and skilled nursing facilities are in need of CNAs, certified nursing assistants who continue their nursing degree and end up not working with any facilities after their CNA program. Motherhealth is partnering up with the above hospitals and facilities to provide them with caregivers who are currently enrolled in CNA with tuition reimbursement and sign in bonus.

Apply here. Or email motherhealth@gmail.com. Must work at least for 1 year after hiring by the facility with tuition reimbursement. Sign in bonus of $600 after 6m and another $600 after 12m.

Motherhealth also is hiring its own caregivers with profit sharing. Must treat clients like family.


How to lower your lab or hospital bills?

My son was told by One Medical to use the cheaper Lab services for $100 for his blood test while others use the internet to some other lab tests.

For hospital bills, go home early with a caregiver or do only necessary lab and hospital surgeries if possible.

Learn how to avoid emergencies and preventive health.


Get a leg up with these seven ways to negotiate your medical bills.

  1. Learn to Spot Common Medical Billing Errors. …
  2. Go Into a Procedure Knowledgeable of Fees. …
  3. Ask If You Qualify for Discounts. …
  4. Familiarize Yourself With Health Care Mumbo Jumbo. …
  5. Visit the Hospital’s Billing Department. …
  6. Be Polite, But Not a Pushover.

Medical Bills: How to Negotiate the Price of Your Medical Bills | Money

People also ask

How to Get Your Hospital Bill Reduced or Even Eliminated

Your first stop should be the hospital at which you received treatment. You may be able to negotiate with the billing department or settle on a lower amount owed. The worst thing you can do is ignore your medical bills only to have them sent to collections. You want to do everything in your power to avoid that.

7 Tips For Fighting And Paying A Big Hospital Bill – Forbes

Sep 17, 2013 – If you get a four-figure, five-figure or six-figure hospital bill, what should you do? … (MORE: 6 Ways to Negotiate Lower Doctor Bills). And that’s …

Slash Your Medical Bills: 7 Ways to Haggle : MBAA

Haggling with your hospital or dickering with your doctor to lower your medical bills might feel, well, unseemly. But with health care costs pinching the typical …

Medical Bills: How to Negotiate the Price of Your Medical Bills | Money

time.com › Everyday Money › Health Care

Jun 29, 2015 – Get a leg up with these seven ways to negotiate your medical bills. Learn to Spot Common Medical Billing Errors. Go Into a Procedure Knowledgeable of Fees. Ask If You Qualify for Discounts. Familiarize Yourself With Health Care Mumbo Jumbo. Visit the Hospital’s Billing Department. Be Polite, But Not a Pushover.

5 Expert Tips for Negotiating Your Medical Bills | For Better | US News

Oct 16, 2014 – How to reduce a large medical bill or help get it covered by insurance. … Medical billsare negotiable, both with the hospital and your insurance …

Reducing Hospital Bills – The Dollar Stretcher

Can you negotiate hospital bills? When it comes to reducing hospital bills, these tips can show you how to negotiate a lower hospital bill. /

How to Reduce a $10,400 Medical Bill To $2400 With a 5 Minute …

moneyinc.com › Personal Finance

Recently we came across an amazing thread on Reddit in which a person describes their incredible reduction in a medical bill. It reads something like this.

How to Negotiate Medical Bills – The Balance

https://www.thebalance.com › Money Hacks › Frugal Living › Beauty & Health Care

Sep 25, 2016 – Have lots of medical bills? … tactics described in steps 1 and 2 to negotiate a lowerpayment. … They’ll be much more likely to work with you, if the bill isn’t delinquent. 3. … Don’t stop with your doctor’s fees and hospital bills.

5 Ways to Reduce Your Medical Bills – Health

http://www.health.com › Home › Your Healthcare Guide

Oct 11, 2013 – If you are thinking about negotiating a hospital bill, however, consider hiring a professional advocate, since hospital bills are considerably more …

How to negotiate your hospital bills | Fox News

Jul 29, 2015 – Opening a huge medical bill after a hospital stay can be enough to make you … prompting a petition signed by 117 oncologists to lower costs.

Calif. law requires identifying family caregivers for patients

Calif. law requires identifying family caregivers for patients

A new California law that requires hospitals to identify and engage a family caregiver for discharged patients is raising concerns about its practicality.As of Jan. 1, California hospitals are required to identify a caregiver during a patient’s hospitalization and inform that caregiver of the individual’s discharge date and instructions, such as medication schedules.
Hospitals are still required to maintain privacy requirements and cannot release information without the patient’s consent.
About a dozen states have passed similar laws.Supporters such as the AARP say it will improve the quality of the transition to the home setting and reduce readmissions.
The law will stimulate conversations about individual preferences and capabilities to help loved ones remain independent, said Suzanne.
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What is the best hospital for certain health issues

My 77  yr old friend with chronic health issues made a mistake of using a learning institution hospital. Email below your favorite hospital or least liked hospital for certain health issues.

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Recognizing the most common warning signs of a stroke

Three telltale symptoms occur in 75% of all strokes, often in combination. Don’t ignore them — even if they’re short-lived.

Published: June, 2017

Image: © American Heart/Thinkstock

Every 40 seconds, someone in the United States has a stroke. Also known as “brain attacks,” strokes result from an injury to a blood vessel that limits blood flow to part of the brain. Rapid diagnosis and treatment can prevent potentially devastating disability or death — which is why everyone should know the common warning signs of a stroke.

In 2013, the American Stroke Association unveiled a stroke awareness campaign based on the mnemonic FAST. Around that the time, a national survey suggested that 28% of Americans didn’t know any stroke symptoms, and nearly half weren’t sure what to do if they experienced or witnessed the symptoms of a stroke. But four years later, things seem to be improving.

“The FAST campaign has had a positive impact by helping the public become more aware of stroke symptoms,” says stroke specialist Dr. Christopher Anderson, assistant professor of neurology at Harvard Medical School. As far as memory aids go, FAST makes sense because the first three letters (which stand for Face, Arm, and Speech) cover the most stereotypical symptoms and together account for about 75% of the symptoms stroke patients experience. They’re caused by strokes that occur in the large hemispheres in the front part of the brain, explains Dr. Anderson. Often, but not always, people have more than one symptom.

FAST enough?

Sometimes, people who are having a stroke experience leg weakness (which can cause balance or walking problems) or have trouble seeing (such as blurred or double vision). These less-common symptoms usually occur from strokes that occur in a smaller area in the back part of the brain. Some neurologists argue that adding two additional letters before FAST — B for balance and E for eyes — to make the mnemonic “BE-FAST” would help people recognize even more strokes.

But Dr. Anderson isn’t sure that’s a good idea, for a couple of reasons. First, in a moment of panic, it’s not easy to quickly remember what four letters stand for, let alone two extra ones. Second, balance is a tricky sign because a lot of older people have balance problems now and then. Many other things, such as low blood pressure or inner ear problems, can cause dizziness or balance issues. When caused by a stroke, balance problems are often accompanied by other symptoms. “If you’re having a stroke, your balance may be off, but one leg also feels heavy, or you can’t see quite right,” Dr. Anderson says. When those symptoms appear together, that’s concerning and should be evaluated right away, he adds.

The eye symptoms can be elusive; they include blurred vision, seeing double, and trouble focusing. Sometimes a stroke cuts off part of the visual field. As a result, people can’t judge the space around them, and they’ll do things like bang their shoulder while walking through a doorway.

Short-lived symptoms: Still alarming

It’s very important not to brush off short-lived stroke symptoms. They may represent a transient ischemic attack, or TIA — a temporary decrease in blood flow to the brain, sometimes called a ministroke.

“For instance, a woman might notice that while her husband was reading before bed, his arm got a little clumsy and he couldn’t see right. But then it went away.” Just because a symptom goes away doesn’t mean it’s not still scary, warns Dr. Anderson. A TIA is an important sign that something is wrong and could lead to a more serious stroke if not addressed.

Another classic scenario is a person who says, “That’s funny, I can’t feel one side of my mouth,” and then their speech becomes garbled. Or a person might say, “I was cooking and I dropped the knife. I picked it right up, but then I dropped it again.” In all of these instances, you should call 911 right away.

If you’re calling for someone else, be sure to note the time you first noticed the symptoms, or when the person was “last seen well” without symptoms. The information can be vital for doctors, because the most common stroke treatment should be given within a certain time frame.