Home Care Services
Alzheimer’s & Dementia Care
Home Care for Your Loved One
Everyone wants to entrust their senior loved ones to caregivers who are properly trained, professional and trustworthy. If you are looking for a companion to look after your elderly family members, Home Helpers of MetroWest’s caregivers are more than qualified to provide proper senior care in Sudbury, MA. Our in-home care providers are well trained to effectively and efficiently help our clients with their everyday activities like cooking, bathing and taking medications. With our caregivers, you can be sure that your loved ones are comfortable and properly cared for. We provide a variety of home care services, so whether you just need a day off from taking care of your elderly loved one or you need someone to look after them on a more regular basis, our skilled caregivers can help.
Home Care: Professionally Trained, Trustworthy and Compassionate Caregivers
Home Helpers Senior Home Care of MetroWest is among the best in home care agencies in Sudbury. We only hire caregivers who are really passionate about their jobs. We make sure all our caregivers are properly trained and have undergone thorough background checks and screenings. Our in-home service providers are very knowledgeable and well trained in CPR and first aid procedures and techniques. Additionally, our home health care workers are equipped with basic knowledge in caring for patients with Alzheimer’s and other forms dementia. You can personally choose a caregiver who is best suited to take care of your loved one from our qualified, professionally trained, trustworthy and compassionate caregivers. We believe that we can only attain the best possible care our client needs when we hire health care professionals who have the specific skill sets that perfectly matches the needs of our senior client.
Home Helpers Home Care: Making Life Easier
We know how much seniors rely on their relatives to take care of them especially during their prime years. Of course, we all want to be there for them while still being able to provide for their needs. We understand how hard it is to stay at home to take care of your loved ones while trying to earn a living. That’s why we are here. Home Helpers Senior Home Care of MetroWest can take care of your aging loved ones in Sudbury in times when you cannot do it yourself. Our home care assistance will ensure the safety, welfare, and companionship of your loved ones even when you’re not there. We provide a variety of programs to best suit the needs of your aging Mom or Dad. Whether you just need it for a day or for a longer period of time, Home Helpers is here to help.
Sudbury is a town in Middlesex County, Massachusetts. At the 2010 census, it had a population of 17,659. The town, located in Boston’s MetroWest, has a rich colonial history.
The town was incorporated in 1639. At that time, the boundaries of Sudbury included (by 1653) all that is now of Wayland (which split off in 1780), and parts of Framingham, Marlborough, Stow, and Maynard (Maynard split off 1871). The Sudbury Center Historic District has changed little since 1800.
Sudbury also contributed the most militia during King Philip’s War and was the site of a native raid. Ephraim Curtis was a successful leader of the militia of West Sudbury and would lend his name to the town’s junior high school. Sudbury militia participated in the Battle of Lexington and Concord, in 1775, where Sudbury members sniped on British Red Coats returning to Boston.
One of Sudbury’s historic landmarks, the Wayside Inn, claims to be the country’s oldest operating inn, built and run by the Howe family for many generations. Henry Wadsworth Longfellow wrote Tales of a Wayside Inn, a book of poems published in 1863. In the book, the poem The Landlord’s Tale was the source of the immortal phrase "listen my children and you shall hear, of the midnight ride of Paul Revere." Henry Ford bought the inn in 1923, restored it and donated it to a charitable foundation which continues to run it as an operating inn to this day. Ford also built a boys’ school on the property, as well as a grist mill, and the Martha–Mary Chapel. He brought in the Redstone Schoolhouse from Sterling, which was reputed to be the school in Sarah Josepha Hale’s nursery rhyme Mary Had a Little Lamb. However, Giuseppi Cavicchio’s refusal to sell his water rights scuttled Henry Ford’s plans to build an auto parts factory at the site of Charles O. Parmenter’s mill in South Sudbury.
In August 1925, a Sudbury farm was the scene of a riot between local members of the Ku Klux Klan and Irish-American youths from the area. Five people were wounded by gunshots, and the State Police arrested over 100 Klansmen. Massachusetts officials cracked down on the group’s meetings thereafter, and the Klan died out in the area.
In the period after World War II, Sudbury experienced rapid growth in population and industry. Defense contractor Raytheon was a major employer, operating a large research facility in Sudbury from 1958 until 2016. Another major employer in that period was Sperry Rand. In the 1970s, the town was home to many of the engineers working in the minicomputer revolution at Digital Equipment Corporation in nearby Maynard. Sudbury was also one of the largest carnation-growing towns, with many greenhouse operations.
From 1960–1969, Sudbury challenged and prevailed against a proposal by Boston Edison Company which would have installed overhead transmission lines through what is now Great Meadows National Wildlife Refuge. Ultimately the line was instead buried under streets to Maynard.
Residentially, Sudbury’s 1-acre zoning bylaws helped the town maintain a more rural character through the 1970s and 1980s when developments of single-family Colonials and large Capes established it as an affluent location. Commercial growth was restricted to the town’s main thoroughfare, US Route 20. Significant tracts of open space—including much wetland—were preserved in the northern half of town and along the Hop Brook corridor flowing from the Wayside Inn Historic District in the southwest part of town through the King Philip Historic District (site of a conflict in King Philip’s War) and into the Sudbury River at the southeast border with Wayland, Massachusetts.
The town’s ZIP code of 01776 was specially assigned in recognition of the town’s historical connections to the Revolutionary War, according to the Sudbury Historical Society.