Episcopal Church in Connecticut
Since 1876, Church Home of Hartford, Incorporated, d/b/a Seabury, an affiliate of the Episcopal Church in Connecticut, has dedicated itself to providing housing and support services for older adults. Seabury, a not-for-profit, interfaith community, built in 1992, combines high quality retirement housing with high quality continuing health care. To learn more about the Episcopal Church in Connecticut, please click on the link. www.episcopalct.org.
UCONN Center On Aging
Seabury is proud to have the expertise of the Uconn Center On Aging providing medical services on our campus. The board-certified geriatricians are primary care physicians who specialize in treating older adults and coordinate the many services individuals need to lead healthier, more fulfilling lives as they age. Dr. Patrick P. Coll, M.D. Professor, Family Medicine and Medicine Director Section on Geriatrics Education, Department of Family Medicine Associate Director, Geriatric Medicine Fellowship Program Assistant Medical Director, Riverside Health Care Center Medical Director, Seabury Life Care Community Associate Director for Clinical Geriatrics, UConn Center on Aging Medical Director, James EC Walker M.D. Memory Disorders Program Medical Director, Pilgrim Manor, serves as Seabury’s Medical Director. For more information click here.
Seabury is proud of our CCAC accreditation. The Continuing Care Accreditation Commission (CCAC), which was acquired by the Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) in 2003, is the nation’s only accrediting body for continuing care retirement communities that meet its quality standards. It is an independent accrediting body sponsored by the American Association of Homes and Services for the Aging. CCAC accreditation demands that communities meet standards of excellence in three critical areas; resident life, health and wellness; financial resources and disclosure; and governance and administration. These standards are demanding, and the accreditation process is rigorous, involving the full commitment of the Board of Directors, staff and residents of a community. For more information: www.carf.org.
Seabury is a proud member of the International Council on Active Aging. Founded in 2001, the International Council on Active Aging® (ICAA) has quickly grown to become the world’s largest association dedicated to changing the way we age by uniting and working with professionals in the retirement, assisted living, recreation, fitness, rehabilitation, medical and wellness fields. The ICAA connects a community of like-minded professionals who share the goals of changing society’s perceptions of aging and improving the quality of life for aging Baby Boomers and older adults within the seven dimensions of wellness (emotional, vocational, physical, spiritual, intellectual, social, environmental). The council supports these professionals with education, information, resources and tools, so they can achieve optimal success with this growing market. To learn more about the ICAA, please click on the link. www.icaa.cc
Seabury is a member of Leading Age, formerly known as American Association of Homes and Services for the Aging. The members of Leading Age serve two million people every day through mission-driven, not-for-profit organizations dedicated to providing the services people need, when they need them, in the place they call home. Our members offer the continuum of aging services: adult day services, home health, community services, senior housing, assisted living residences, continuing care retirement communities, and nursing homes. Leading Age’s commitment is to create the future of aging services through quality people can trust. www.leadingage.org
Leading Age Connecticut
Seabury is a member of Leading Age Connecticut. Leading Age Connecticut members are all mission-driven, not-for-profits. Not-for-profits focus on caring and providing services for their residents and clients. They re-invest their income into their facilities, resident programs and staff development. They are rooted in their communities. Their trustees and board members are respected members of the community and usually donate their time and expertise to the organizations. Not-for-profit providers also have active volunteer programs, drawing heavily from the local community. www.LeadingAgeCT.org