The construction and use of urgent care centers in the health care industry has steadily increased over recent years. The growing popularity of urgent care centers presents an opportunity for hospitals to extend networks or expand partnerships in order to reach new clientele. Further, it offers an opportunity to enhance brand recognition in new and existing markets.
In 2011, the Baby Boomer wave began to crash upon the shores of retirement. By 2030, 72.8 million Americans will be over the age of 65, an increase from 43.1 million in 2012. While developments in health care have added quality as well as quantity to the average lifespan, aging often still brings the need for assistance with Activities of Daily Living (ADLs). Many individuals retain the majority of their physical and mental abilities and yet still require some assistance with one to three ADLs. A segment of these individuals without the physical capacity to care entirely for themselves are low- to moderate-income seniors unable to afford traditional assisted living (AL) services. These individuals present an opportunity for operators and states to think creatively about how best to care for their financial, physical and mental needs.
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