Overview The state has two models of adult day care (ADC): the social model and the medical model. The social model is designed for individuals who need supervision and activities but not extensive personal care and medical monitoring.
Overview In California, adult day care services are provided in two types of licensed facilities: adult day programs (ADP) and adult day health care (ADHC) centers. In addition, each local Area Agency on Aging designates at least one Alzheimer's day care resource center (ADCRC) in its planning and service area to provide specialized Alzheimer'
Overview The Arkansas Office of Long Term Care in the Department of Human Services licenses adult day care (ADC) and adult day health care (ADHC) under separate rules and regulations. Arkansas provides ADC and ADHC under the ElderChoices Medicaid waiver and requires providers to be licensed. Licensure and Certification Requirements
Overview The Department of Health Services licenses adult day health care facilities. The Arizona Administrative Code R9-10-501 to 514 serves as the basis for the licensing requirements. Tribal providers need approval from the tribal government or the Bureau of Indian Affairs to operate an adult day care/adult day health care facility. Med
Overview There are no licensure requirements in the State of Alaska for adult day services. There is no oversight for adult day service programs that serve only private pay clients.
Overview Alabama provides adult day care (ADC) as a function of Adult Protective Services, under the Department of Human Resources, under Adult Day Care Requirements from the Office of Social Service Contracts.
Regulatory Review of Adult Day Services: Final Report SECTION 2. STATE REGULATORY PROFILES
Regulatory Review of Adult Day Services: Final Report - Section 1. Relevant Medicaid Contracting Requirements
Relevant Medicaid Contracting Requirements All states fund ADS for elderly persons through either their Medicaid State Plan or waiver program. State primarily use 1915(c) waivers; Tennessee is an exception using an 1115 waiver. Providers of Medicaid-funded ADS must meet all applicable regulatory requirements whether they include licensure, certifi
The majority of states require inspections--most of them annual inspections that coincide with an initial license application and annual license renewal. Several states also stipulate that unannounced visits by state personnel can occur at any time. Only one state does not have external monitoring. Alaska does not license or monitor ADS. The state
Regulatory Review of Adult Day Services: Final Report - Section 1. Definitions of Adult Day Services
States vary considerably in the terms they use for ADS. For example, Arizona and Pennsylvania license adult day health care facilities , Delaware and New Mexico license adult day care facilities , and Oklahoma licenses adult day care centers . West Virginia licenses medical adult day care centers as a special type of ambulatory h
Regulatory Review of Adult Day Services: Final Report - Section 1. Other Required Types of Provider Agreements
States that neither license nor certify generally require publicly funded ADS providers to enter into official, most often contractual, agreements with a state agency, specifying that they will comply with mandated requirements. These states do not have any requirements for providers who serve only private-pay clients. For example:
Only four states both license and certify providers. Kentucky licenses Medicaid providers of adult day health care but certifies facilities for the Adult Day Care and Alzheimer's Respite program. Nevada requires all facilities offering adult day or adult day health care to be licensed (including Medicaid waiver and State Plan providers) and requir
Ten states require certification in place of licensure. Of these, Alaska, Colorado, Ohio, Indiana, and Wisconsin require only Medicaid providers to be certified according to ADS certification standards; non-Medicaid providers do not have be certified. Adult day certification is voluntary for non-Medicaid providers in Wisconsin. The District of Col
States vary in their approach to licensure, primarily licensing providers of specific ADS programs or operators of specific types of facilities or centers. Some states license a single program; others cover two or more program types under a single licensing category; some have separate licenses for specific types of programs in addition to basic l
Regulatory Review of Adult Day Services: Final Report - Section 1. Licensing, Certification, and Other Requirements
The majority of states approach ADS regulation by requiring licensure or certification in accordance with state standards. 25 states require licensure, ten states require certification; and four states require both licensure and certification (in these states, Medicaid and non-Medicaid providers have different requirements.) Thirteen states requir
Regulatory Review of Adult Day Services: Final Report SECTION 1. OVERVIEW OF ADULT DAY SERVICES REGULATIONS This section provides a brief overview of states' approaches to regulating ADS providers in key areas and highlights similarities and differences among them.
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