Yes, non-aggressive dogs, cats and birds are welcomed. Any pet-related damage is the responsibility of the resident.
Yes, residents must be at least 60 years old.
Presbyterian Senior Living communities are committed to providing a healthy environment for both residents and staff. Residents, employees, visitors, vendors, contractors and volunteers are not permitted to use any tobacco products on our properties. We are pleased to join many other organizations that have taken this step and are reaping the benefits of a healthier environment.
Guests are always welcome.
The Residents’ Association has voted not to allow satellite dishes in the community for aesthetic reasons. Basic Comcast Cable is provided to all residents at no additional charge, and there are cable outlets in all units. Residents can upgrade their cable at their own expense.
Absolutely! This is encouraged and is a popular resident activity.
No. Our current residents, however, have priority should they need additional care. Please call for availability.
There is a fee if you are moving directly into our Assisted Living residence, but not if you are transitioning in from one of our Independent Living residences.
No. As a Presbyterian Senior Living Community, we enjoy the strength and stability of an organization that has served seniors for more than 80 years. Caring for people is not just our job – it’s our calling. It is our policy to admit and treat all residents without regard to race, color, national origin, age, ancestry, sex, religious creed, handicap or disability.
As a faith based organization, Presbyterian Senior Living is founded on the belief that every human being is of infinite worth as a unique creation of God. Based on this premise, Presbyterian Senior Living is committed to fully embracing the diversity of all persons served, so that together, we can foster a culture of inclusion in an environment free of all forms of discrimination where all people are treated with dignity and respect. Our goal is to cultivate awareness and understanding of personal differences and biases so that an environment of understanding, acceptance, respect and support is established.
Our rates are competitive. The daily fee reflects the charge for the Assisted Living suite or apartment and the day-to-day costs of providing quality service and care.
Please call for our current availability.
Glen Meadows’ Skilled Nursing and Rehabilitation Center serves current residents of Glen Meadows’ Independent Living and Assisted Living. At this time, we do not accept people from outside of our community.
Glen Meadows’ Skilled Nursing and Rehabilitation Center can serve 31 residents.
Glen Meadows accepts private pay, Medical Assistance, Medicare and many types of insurance.
Visitors are very important to our residents, and a well-planned visit can be rewarding for both of you. When visiting a loved one, talk to the staff about the best time to visit. Coach your children on what to expect, and plan an activity such as working on a photo album, writing letters, playing cards or a game, or eating a meal together. If your loved one can manage, plan an activity outside of the Center. Check with the Center on its policy on bringing cherished pets to the facility for visits.
No one has ever been asked to leave the Presbyterian Senior Living system of care because they had outlived their resources. There is, however, an application process, which requires that eligibility for Medical Assistance and other third-party reimbursements be maintained. Divesting assets through gifts, trusts, or in other ways could disqualify you for this assistance or result in a longer time period before which you would qualify. We have an unwavering history of keeping our commitment to the people we serve.
Presbyterian Senior Living Communities have the strength of a relatively large organization and the financial resources to provide the security that older adults expect from an organization that promises to be there for as long as needed. Our individual communities, however, offer a range of sizes and reflect our commitment to the personal touch. They are places where the staff can know each resident as an individual, and where residents’ likes and dislikes are recognized and accommodated whenever possible. Being not-for-profit gives our organization the freedom to concentrate on the needs of residents first. While for-profit corporations have the dual responsibility of providing care for residents, as well as satisfying the needs of investors, we can remain more sharply focused on meeting the needs of residents. We believe that the ability to express these higher values also enables us to attract employees and volunteers with similar values.