During the course of a serious illness, your needs as a patient and caregiver can change significantly. Central Wyoming Hospice and Transitions keeps you connected to the expert care and support that's just right for you, every step of the way.
Transitions is a free program available for seriously ill individuals, who may still be seeking curative treatment. Transitions offers you a case manager to help connect you to resources in the community. Additionally, volunteers offer companionship, errands, mean preparation, light housekeeping, and short respite breaks. Our goal is to provide you that extra support to keep you as independent as possible.
Outpatient Hospice Care is provided wherever the patient calls home. This can be in a house, apartment, assisted living, skilled nursing facility We meet them wherever they are most comfortable.
Inpatient Hospice Care is typically available for short term symptom management. If your care needs become too complicated and require a higher level of attention from nurses, we can provide care at our Hospice Home. You can also come for a brief stabilization stay to offer your family the tools to be successful at home.
Hospice Respite Care allows you monthly short stays at the hospice home- at no cost- so your family to have a temporary caregiving break.
Crisis Care provides extended in-home nursing care for brief periods of acute pain or symptom management.
Community Respite Care is provided in our facility to any dependent elderly, chronically ill, or disabled person, providing relief for their usual caregivers. We offer personalized care through an excellent staff to guest ratio. All of our Guests are provided private rooms. Guests do not need to meet hospice criteria to take advantage of this service.
Nurse Case Managers
Home Health Aides
Medications, supplies, and equipment related to the hospice diagnosis are provided.
Payor sources can include Medicare, Medicaid, and almost any private insurance carrier. Patients are never denied service due to their lack of ability to pay. This should not be a concern when considering end-of-life care.