48 Assisted Living Communities near New York

In the New York area, we found 48 Assisted Living Properties you might love. Also, there are 10 Independent Living Communities.

Brookdale Battery Park

$7,450/month
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455 North End Avenue, New York, NY
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Suite  ·  Studio  ·  One Bedroom
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Assisted Living  ·  Independent Living  ·  Memory Care  ·  Respite Care
Brookdale Battery Park is a premiere retirement community located in New York, New York and just steps away from the Hudson River, the Statue of Liber

80th Street Residence

$7,000/month
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430 East 80th Street, New York, NY
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Suite  ·  Studio  ·  One Bedroom
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Assisted Living  ·  Independent Living  ·  Memory Care  ·  Respite Care
A very unique spot on the Upper East Side – entirely devoted to dementia care - The 80th Street Residence caters to yesterday's Executives, Politici

Village Care At 46 And Ten

Estimated $1,615/month
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510 West 46th Street, New York, NY
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Suite  ·  Studio  ·  One Bedroom
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Assisted Living  ·  Respite Care

Carnegie East House

$5,450/month
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1844 Second Avenue, New York, NY
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Suite  ·  Studio  ·  One Bedroom
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Assisted Living  ·  Independent Living  ·  Memory Care  ·  Respite Care
Carnegie East House is a nonprofit independent and assisted living senior community located in Manhattan’s Upper East Side in New York City, New Yor

West Seventy Fourth Street Home

Estimated $4,383/month
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300 Amsterdam Avenue, New York, NY
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Suite  ·  Studio  ·  One Bedroom
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Assisted Living
Located on Manhattan’s Upper West Side in New York City, New York, West 74th Street is a supportive residential community for older adults. This com

Ny Found Sr Citizens Ehp#5 Clinton Gardens

Estimated $1,425/month Not Yet Rated
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404-412 W. 54 St.- Clinton Gardens, New York, NY
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Suite  ·  Studio
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Assisted Living  ·  Respite Care

305 West End

Estimated $2,426/month Not Yet Rated
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305 West End Ave, New York, NY
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Suite
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Assisted Living  ·  Memory Care

Ny Found Sr Citizens Ehp#2 Brown Gardens

Estimated $3,524/month Not Yet Rated
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225 East 93rd Street, New York, NY
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Suite  ·  Studio
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Assisted Living  ·  Respite Care

Ny Found Sr Citizens Ehp#3

Estimated $4,143/month Not Yet Rated
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1850 Second Avenue, New York, NY
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Suite  ·  Studio
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Assisted Living

Alaris Health At The Atrium

$3,850/month Not Yet Rated
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330 9th Street, Jersey City, NJ
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Suite  ·  Studio  ·  One Bedroom
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Assisted Living  ·  Respite Care  ·  Memory Care

Cumberland Gardens

Estimated $3,441/month
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425 Cumberland Street, Brooklyn, NY
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Suite  ·  Studio
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Assisted Living  ·  Respite Care

Assisted Living At Jennings Hall

Estimated $3,304/month Not Yet Rated
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260 Powers Street, Brooklyn, NY
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Suite  ·  Studio
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Assisted Living
Located in Brooklyn, New York, Assisted Living at Jennings Hall is for older adults who could use some help with daily activities but do not need arou

River View Gardens Ny Foundation Ehp #8

Estimated $3,279/month Not Yet Rated
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4-12 49th Avenue, Long Island City, NY
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Suite  ·  Studio
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Assisted Living

Fritz Reuter Altenheim

Estimated $4,106/month
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3161 John F. Kennedy Blvd, Union City, NJ
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Suite  ·  Studio  ·  One Bedroom
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Assisted Living  ·  Independent Living  ·  Continuing Care Retirement Community(CCRC)  ·  Memory Care
Our Background Total Continuous Care for life is available under one roof. Our facility has been in existence since 1897 and has always been a retir

Fairhaven

Estimated $2,443/month
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7200 3rd Ave, Brooklyn, NY
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Suite  ·  Studio  ·  One Bedroom
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Assisted Living  ·  Independent Living  ·  Continuing Care Retirement Community(CCRC)  ·  Memory Care
Set on a beautiful and scenic 300-acre wooded property, Fairhaven has been a pillar in the community for over 35 years. Fairhaven began through a gen

What is Assisted Living?

An assisted living community is a residence for seniors who need help with the activities of daily living (ADLs) — activities such as bathing, dressing, eating and so on. Seniors in assisted living are encouraged to stay social and independent as much as possible. Because they're living in a community, they have many more opportunities for social interaction than they would living alone.

Assisted living communities typically offer exercise programs, social activities and day trips into the local community to help seniors stay active. These activities are of great value to seniors, with studies showing that they have a positive impact and help seniors stay healthy as they age. Many assisted living communities also provide residents with transportation to medical appointments.

Seniors can expect more than help with the ADLs at an assisted living community. Housekeeping chores are handled by the staff, who also help with medication management. Three healthy, well-balanced meals are served each day, so seniors don't have to handle the chores of cooking. In addition, nonmedical care is provided 24/7, and some medical care is also typically available. Seniors are able to take advantage of all this within a residential community that helps them feel at home.

What Services are Available in Assisted Living in New York City?

Depending on the size and location of communities, services available in assisted living in New York City can vary; however, here are some typical services provided at most assisted living near you:

  • Assistance with activities of daily living
  • Medication management
  • Security & supervision
  • Basic housekeeping
  • Daily meals
  • Health and exercise programs
  • Transportation

Residents at an assisted living community in New York City can expect all the help they need with ADLs, and the staff will usually help with medication management. Residents don't have to handle their own housekeeping or personal laundry, and staff also keep bed linens clean and changed.

Meals are also provided in an assisted living community, typically in a shared dining hall, where residents can enjoy social time as they dine. Most assisted living communities can accommodate the varying dietary needs of residents, and many offer a wide variety of meal choices. In addition, some larger facilities offer snack bars or cafes during non-meal hours.

Transportation is often available to medical appointments or to help residents run errands. In addition, many New York assisted living communities take full advantage of their location in the most exciting city in the world, arranging excursions for shopping, banking and library visits, afternoons at Broadway matinees, or day trips to Long Island or the Jersey Shore. Some assisted living communities also offer ample on-site amenities such as game rooms, media rooms and beauty salons.

Getting Ready to Move to Assisted Living In New York City

In most cases, your loved one will have to undergo a couple of simple evaluations before joining an assisted living community. The first one involves a visit to your loved one's personal physician, who will review physical and mental condition to make sure an assisted living community is the right choice. The doctor also provides all the information the assisted living community might need — any special dietary needs, all current therapies or medical conditions, and a list of current medications.

Next, the assisted living community staff will meet with your loved one to determine how much help they need with the ADLs. Here, they're making sure that the facility is a good fit and can provide all the services required. If it's not a good match, the staff will probably be able to recommend another nearby assisted living community that can meet your loved one's needs.

How Much Does Assisted Living Cost New York City Cost?

The average monthly cost of assisted living in New York City is $5,916 according to the Genworth Cost of Care survey 2018.

While New York City can admittedly be an expensive city, assisted living communities are available across a wide pricing spectrum. Posh facilities that might easily be confused with a high-end hotel can run in the range of $10,000 per month, but more basic — and still highly livable — communities open their doors to residents in the neighborhood of $2,000 per month.

Many people find that when they break down their loved one's current expenses — rent, utilities, food, medical care and other basics — the cost of assisted living is actually extremely reasonable. Remember, those fees don't just cover rent. They also include all meals, housekeeping, laundry services and personal care to help with the ADLs. Included in that cost are also the amenities of the residential community, which may include social activities or a gym.

Look for a basic assisted living community if your loved one wouldn't be interested in all the extras and amenities that might run the price up. You can save even more money by opting for a shared room. These basic communities provide all the needed care and meals in a comfortable environment with well-trained staff on hand.

As for those more lavish, resort-style communities? You can expect the best on the high end of the payment options — large apartments that are elegantly appointed with pools or gyms. Residents at these communities often can take advantage of on-site medical care thanks to visits from physical therapists, occupational therapists and podiatrists, to name a few. They also enjoy customized meal plans that cater to their preferences.

In the middle of the spectrum are a wide array of boutique assisted living communities that combine home-style comfort with excellent care. In these communities, your loved one is likely to have a private apartment or room and a good range of meal choices. Look for a community that features the amenities your loved one is mostly likely to respond to, whether it's an exercise program or a book club.

Our local Seniorly Partner Agents often have the ability to negotiate monthly rent and fees on your behalf at many of the communities you might be interested in.  This is a free service to you.  To connect to a Seniorly Partner Agent email us now at ask@seniorly.com or call (855) 866-4515.

What’s the Difference Between Assisted Living vs. Other Senior Care Types?

Assisted living is different from types of senior care is it sits right in the middle of a spectrum between independent living and skilled nursing facilities, sometimes referred to as nursing homes.

Those seniors who don't require any assistance with the ADLs might be very happy in an independent living community, while skilled nursing facilities are available to seniors who have more significant medical needs.

  • In an independent living community, seniors often own their homes and spend their time enjoying retirement. They handle their own meals, housekeeping, and medical and personal care. Many independent living communities host amenities that let seniors stay active and social.
  • On the other end of the spectrum, skilled nursing facilities, or nursing homes, provide medical care around the clock to seniors who need it. Many of the residents here aren't physically active, and often they have medical issues that require close attention 24/7.

Assisted living is a balance between these two options. Seniors can enjoy their independence while still receiving the personal care they need, and they're freed up from the need to handle chores such as housekeeping, cooking, and laundry.

Helpful Apps and Websites for Assisted Living in New York City

New York is filled with services designed to make life easier and more convenient for city residents, and they're also helpful for seniors in assisted living. To get a glimpse of these services, here are a few out of the many delivery apps that New York has to offer:

  • Amazon Prime Now can deliver almost anything item you might need right to your door within hours.
  • GlamSquad will show up whenever you need a haircut or manicure.
  • FancyHands is an errand-running service in which you can send someone to the shops or pick up needed items from a loved one.
  • Wag, the walking service for your pet, connects you with dog walkers and ensures your furry friend can get outside even when you cannot.

Connecting with these services via your smartphone gives your loved one more time to enjoy life.

Resources for Caregivers in New York City

Resources abound in New York City to help caregivers who are spending so much time helping their loved ones that they neglect their self-care. Whether you're looking for informational resources, support groups, respite care or advocacy programs, you'll find a helping hand ready and waiting.

Government Resources for Seniors in New York City

The New York State Office for the Aging stands ready to help seniors, their families, and their caregivers, with the goal of keeping seniors as independent as possible for as long as possible. Programs are in place to help with caregiver resources, housing, emergency preparedness, elder abuse and transportation.

New York City's Department for the Aging also helps seniors connect with almost 90 programs designed to help with their aging-related concerns through its Age-Friendly NYC initiative. Programs include home care, caregiver support, senior centers, and adult day care, as well as support for LGBTQ seniors, elder abuse victims, homebound seniors, and those living in social isolation.

New York City Demographics

With more than 8.5 million residents spread across its five boroughs, New York far outstrips every other city in the United States in size, and it's the most densely packed city in the country as well. New York is at the heart of the United States’ and the world’s economy, and it's an industry capital in tech, science, entertainment, education, art and media. With about 800 languages spoken in the city, it's a truly international city, and it also experiences extreme income diversity. The population is expected to continue increasing through 2040, with the largest growth occurring in The Bronx.

New York City Weather

New York City's weather ranges from warm and muggy in the summer to cold with regular snow during the winter. While rain can fall at any time of the year, summer brings clear skies, and spring and fall are often cool and crisp.

Transportation in and Around New York City

New York's public transportation is efficient and reliable, covering almost every inch of the city. Hop on a bus for short trips, take a subway from borough to borough, or float to Staten Island on the ferry. Taxis also fill the streets, especially in Manhattan, and ferries also connect Manhattan to Brooklyn, Queens, and New Jersey.

Fun Facts About New York City

Did you know that it's against the law to honk your car's horn in New York unless it's an emergency? (Apparently, no one actually driving knows about this law, either.) New York is filled with urban parks — the largest obviously being Central Park — but one of the most popular is the High Line, an elevated walkway of greenery and public art that runs above the city streets in lower Manhattan.

New York City Hospital Information

New York City contains some of the top hospitals in the United States, with several nationally ranked hospitals also within easy reach across the Hudson River in New Jersey. New York-Presbyterian Hospital is affiliated with both Columbia and Cornell University, and it has medical centers throughout the city. Mount Sinai Hospital also runs an integrated health care network that spreads across all five boroughs, and the NYU Langone Hospital system is also nationally ranked.

Assisted Living Community Ratings, Inspection Reports and User Reviews for New York City

The New York State Department of Health oversees the licensing and inspection of assisted living and other adult care residential facilities throughout the state, including transitional adult homes and some dementia care facilities. Consumers can check with the Department of Health to view inspection reports or profiles on individual assisted living communities.

The Better Business Bureau in New York also assigns grades from A+ to F to assisted living facilities throughout NYC. Check out these private ratings to compare the communities you're considering. Consumer reviews on sites such as Yelp, Google, and Facebook also provide a snapshot that shows what it's like to live in various communities.

What Questions Should I Ask When Touring Assisted Living Facilities in New York City?

To ensure you choose the right facility, when touring assisted living in New York you should ask these top 10 questions:

  1. Does each resident receive a written care plan? Who creates that plan?
  2. How does the community bill for services? What happens if a bill goes unpaid?
  3. What personal care and other nonmedical services are provided to each resident? How often are these services provided? Are they included in the overall charge, or is there an extra charge for some of them?
  4. What is the staff turnover rate?
  5. Is there a registered nurse, licensed vocational nurse, or certified nursing assistant on staff? If so, how often?
  6. Is it possible to view all of the types of rooms available?
  7. Does the menu vary from day to day? How often is the menu changed?
  8. Are there any shared community animals, such as dogs, cats, birds, and fish?
  9. Are residents required to have renter’s insurance?
  10. Is there any live entertainment provided? If so, what kind, and how often?

Once you've narrowed down your choices from the many assisted living communities available in New York, it's time to visit the spots on your short list. You should be able to get a sense of whether your loved one will feel comfortable as you visit. To see an extended list of questions to ask on your visit, click here to view our list of 74 questions.