Home Health Nurses: provide at-home nursing care for patients, often as follow-up care after discharge from a hospital, rehabilitation, long term care, or skilled nursing facility.
Home Health Physical Therapists: provide treatment to individuals to develop, maintain and restore maximum movement and function throughout life. This includes providing treatment in circumstances where movement and function are threatened by aging, injury, disease or environmental factors.
Home Health Speech Language Pathologists: assess, diagnose, treat, and help to prevent disorders related to speech, language, cognitive-communication, voice, swallowing, and fluency.
Home Health Occupational Therapists: work with individuals, families, Insurance assessments for long term groups and communities to facilitate health and well-being through engagement or re-engagement in occupation.
Home Health Medical Social Workers: assess the psychosocial functioning of patients and families and intervene as necessary. Interventions may include connecting patients and families to necessary resources and supports in the community; providing psychotherapy, supportive counseling, or grief counseling; or helping a patient to expand and strengthen their network of social supports.
Home Care Aides: assist elderly, disabled, and ill patients to live in their own homes rather than in a health care facility. HCAs contribute to the efficiency and quality of the health care system. The primary role of the HCA is to perform assistive duties, such as personal hygiene, grooming, transfers (bed to chair), range-of-motion exercises (moving the joints), and proper positioning of the patient.