We believe that hospice is not a place but a philosophy of care that focuses on caring and comfort. Hospice is the most appropriate medical treatment option when an individual has decided to discontinue medical treatment and focus on comfort and quality of life. Hospice encompasses the needs of the individual's family or caregivers so that together, they are able to fully enjoy meaningful time together. Providing care at the place the patient calls home is the basic philosophy of hospice, whether it is at home, in a family member's home, a nursing home, an assisted living, or a residential care facility.
Our hospice team is experienced in the care of not only the patient, but also will support, guide, and educate family and friends during the life changing time. Questions are a welcome part of what we do and we want you to feel comfortable about everything that you may be unsure of.
We are rooted in our faith, and each interaction with our patients is guided by our relationship with the Lord. Live Well Hospice of Tulsa, know that your loved one is being cared for with the respect, consideration, and kindness they deserve.
At Live Well Hospice of Tulsa, we believe the last thing you should worry about while searching for a hospice care provider is how you will pay for the care and support your loved one needs. We work with insurance providers and accept donations to ensure that your loved one receives the best possible care, free of charge.
Live Well Hospice of Tulsa offers respite care services to help caregivers take a moment for themselves. We are also proud to offer free grief counseling and bereavement services to caretakers, loved ones, and community members. We also organize support groups that are open to the community.
The hospice movement was started by volunteers. There are more than 460,000 hospice volunteers nationwide. A part of what makes hospice volunteers so valuable and such impactful members of a patient’s care team, is the unique life perspective and personality they offer. Volunteers must be at least 18 years of age, and vary from a range of life experiences and skill sets, veterans, and from college to retirement. Volunteers can be family members of current and past patient's, spouses, or anyone interested in the giving of their time, to serve for a greater good.