Frequently Asked Questions

Making decisions about how — and where — you want to live often raises some important questions. That’s why we encourage you to “Just Ask.” You’ll find our staff at Rolla Presbyterian Manor eager to provide the information you need to make informed choices.

Here are three questions (faqs) we’re often asked:

  • What levels of care do you offer? Rolla Presbyterian Manor is the only not-for-profit senior living community in Rolla and surrounding communities that offers a continuum of care including independent living, assisted living, assisted living memory care, health care, and our recently added PATH® (Post-Acute To Home) program which allows you to rehab and return home.
  • What is your monthly rate? Our rates vary depending on your level of care, the type of accommodations you select, and a variety of other factors. Our independent living level has a flat per month rate while assisted living and healthcare have tiered levels of care based on each resident’s needs. This allows us to offer an optimal level of care for each resident. We can provide you with an Admissions Packet that includes a detailed list of services and rates along with a helpful Guide to help you compare the real cost difference between your current living expenses and moving to Rolla Presbyterian Manor.
  • Do you offer rehabilitation and, if so, what type of rehabilitation do you offer?
    Presbyterian Manor encourages residents to remain as independent as possible and we offer many opportunities to work toward each resident’s goals. We currently contract with Aegis Therapies to provide the following therapy:
    • Occupational Therapy
    • Respiratory Therapy
    • Physical Therapy
    • Speech and Language Pathology
  • How do I know if my loved one needs memory care? If your loved one has a diagnosis of Alzheimer's or another form of dementia, he or she will benefit from placement in a memory care neighborhood. Memory care neighborhoods are specifically designed to support the needs of individuals with memory loss, providing visual cues that will support your loved one in making the transition from home to a senior living community. Memory care neighborhoods also offer activities in smaller groups and individually that are designed to help a memory care resident reconnect with activities they enjoyed earlier in their lives and keep them engaged in the present through participation in those activities. If you are unsure if your loved one is ready for memory care, check out this resource from the Alzheimer's Association, Know the 10 Signs of Alzheimer's Disease.

We provide the same rehab opportunities to residents whose goal is to return to home.