What is Routinify?
Easy to use tablets and wearable devices to monitor activities remotely, in real-time – giving you, your client, and their families a complete picture of your client’s health and well-being.
Using Routinify is like having an extra set of hands to help carry the workload 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
- Cost effective and easy to use.
- Provides next-level care coordination.
- Grow your business with WellAssist™ customizable technology.
Routinify’s system enables you to anticipate, prevent and react to your client’s needs and concerns whether you’re with them in person or reaching out to them through our remote care system.
How it Works
Routinify employs easy to use tablets, or what we call Smart Displays and wearable technology like Fitbit that gathers user data and provides essential information about your client – giving you, your client and their families a complete picture of the older adult’s health and well-being without necessitating more in-home visits.
We Understand the Needs and Challenges of In-Home Care Providers
In-home care providers have a lot of challenges: balancing the ratio of clients to your in-home care workers, expanding responsibilities and the ongoing demands of finding cost-effective solutions to meeting the evolving needs of your clients and their loved ones. It can be overwhelming at times.
That’s what makes Routinify’s remote client monitoring system a perfect fit for in-home care companies. We help you address a number of basic needs like understanding how your client is doing when you can’t be with them in person. Using Routinify is like having an extra set of hands to help carry the workload in real time – 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
FACTS & FIGURES
The number of seniors 85 and older (who are most likely to need personal assistance) will more double by 2040, from about 6.4 million in 2016 to 14.6 million. About 82,000 Americans were age 100 and older in 2016, and that number could increase ten-fold by mid-century.
Rising patient volumes among the general population, but particularly the elderly, will exacerbate U.S. providers’ existing labor shortage. Labor makes up about 60% of hospitals’ noncapital costs and is the largest driver of operating expenses, according to Deloitte. By 2025, US providers will face a collective shortage of about 500,000 home health aides, 100,000 nursing assistants, and 29,000 nurse practitioners.
– Business Insider
Researchers say that to prepare for the influx of aging baby boomers, Americans will need to create new options for elderly care, like more affordable, professional caregivers to help family members, or group living arrangements in which elderly people can help one another.
– The New York Times
About 28% (13.8 million) of all noninstitutionalized seniors in 2017 lived alone (9.3 million women, 4.5 million men). They represented 34% of senior women and 20% of senior men. The proportion of seniors living alone increases with advanced age. Among elderly women age 75 and over, for example, almost half (45%) lived alone.
– Administration for Community Living
Forty-six percent of consumers want their current or next home to have smart home technology, according to a survey by ERA Real Estate and HGTV. Consumers see what smart home technology could do for resale value, too. More than half of consumers say they’d be willing to install smart home technology in their home just to make it more appealing to future home buyers, according to the survey. The most willing are the millennial generation, who are 10 times more likely than Generation X members to consider smart home technology for resale.
– Vermont Association of Realtors