Commission on Long-Term Care

Commission on Long-Term Care

Date: 2013
Creator: United States. Commission on Long-Term Care
Description: This is the website for the federal Commission on Long-Term Care. Established as part of the American Taxpayer Relief Act of 2012 and signed into law January 2, 2013, the commission's goal was to advise Congress on how comprehensive, high-quality long-term care can be better provided and financed for the nation's older adults and people with disabilities. The Commission is composed of 15 members of the Senate and House of Representatives and released its final report on September 18, 2013. The website includes the final report, all relevant press releases, and transcripts and other materials related to its public hearings.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Digital Projects Unit
Long-Term Care: The President's FY2001 Budget Proposals and Related Legislation

Long-Term Care: The President's FY2001 Budget Proposals and Related Legislation

Date: August 21, 2000
Creator: O'Shaughnessy, Carol; Lyke, Bob & Merck, Carolyn L
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Long-Term Care: What Direction for Public Policy?

Long-Term Care: What Direction for Public Policy?

Date: January 16, 2001
Creator: O'Shaughnessy, Carol; Lyke, Bob & Storey, James R
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Long-Term Care: What Direction for Public Policy?

Long-Term Care: What Direction for Public Policy?

Date: December 18, 2002
Creator: O'Shaughnessy, Carol; Lyke, Bob & Storey, James R
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Long-Term Care Administrator Licensure and Certification: An Emerging Health Profession

Long-Term Care Administrator Licensure and Certification: An Emerging Health Profession

Access: Use of this item is restricted to the UNT Community.
Date: May 2000
Creator: Syverson, Thomas
Description: The long-term care administrator profession is one that is both new and evolving. The unique historical perspective of this health profession is brief in the number of years it encompasses and crucial in understanding the current issues facing the profession. Administrator experiences provide a point of reference regarding the profession's structural problems. Ethical considerations play a dynamic role in administrators' daily jobs as well as their continued licensure. The significance of the profession's ongoing problems at the state and national level causes the need for alternatives to the current system. A combination of these alternatives must be embraced to assist in the recruitment and retention of long-term care administrators.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries