This is the senior care practice you were meant for.
The ChenMed Family of Companies are physician-led practices with one focus: revolutionizing the way we practice medicine so that we can provide the best possible care for America’s underserved and Medicare Advantage seniors.
Our centers are located in urban areas with a high density of low-to-moderate-income seniors. Our processes and structures promote a culture of collaboration, transparency, and accountability for high-quality care. In fact, our primary care physicians meet three times a week to review hospitalized patients and discuss complex cases. Our centers place their workstations away from direct patient view, enabling private conversations among physicians, often face to face with on-site specialists—which is far more effective than faxed consults and voice mails.
Additional services on-site include digital X-ray, ultrasound, and acupuncture. We also have EHRs customized for concise and precise physician notes, plus patient identification swipe cards—Life Cards—that measure and improve patient flow. We’ve created a more thoughtful, patient-centered experience. It’s what senior care was always meant to be.
The life, the location.
Miami/Fort Lauderdale, Florida
With the nation’s largest concentration of seniors, southern Florida is at the epicenter of senior care—and quality of life for you. Miami is a glamorous international city teeming with culture, music, fabulous restaurants, shopping, museums, art deco architecture, and exciting nightlife. There are pro sports teams too. You’ll find a tremendous selection of condos, apartments, and homes on or near the water, and in attractive suburban locations. Biscayne Bay and the sparkling sands along the Atlantic Ocean offer endless outdoor activities. To the north lies Hollywood, with its own pedestrian promenade—Broadwalk—as well as a casino and cultural center, nature parks, a local farmers’ market, and outstanding golf courses. Both cities offer good public and private schools, and reliable public transportation.
Home to nearly half a million people and the state capital, Atlanta is well known for its art galleries and museums, cultural attractions, arts and theater, and institutions of higher education. Underground Atlanta is a widely recognized shopping and entertainment district. Catch Atlanta’s professional sports teams—Braves baseball, Hawks basketball, and Falcons football—in action. Tempt your taste buds at hundreds of area restaurants. Stroll among wild animals and plants at Zoo Atlanta. There are many beautiful neighborhoods in which to live, from downtown Peachtree and Buckhead to newly transformed West Midtown and historic West End to Bohemian East to Collier Heights. You’ll also find a good selection of public and private schools as well as nearby colleges and universities. Transportation options are many, including Amtrak, public transit, and Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport.
Also known as the Windy City, Chicago has more than 2.7 million residents and a skyline and waterfront like no other. Chicago’s culture includes the Art Institute of Chicago, film and theater (especially improvisational comedy), and music from jazz and blues to soul and gospel. O’Hare International is the world’s second-busiest airport, and public transit is very reliable. Enjoy fabulous cuisine at Zagat-rated restaurants, plus local brewpubs and wineries. For shopping, visit the Magnificent Mile, State Street, the boutiques of Wicker Park, Wabash’s Jeweler’s Row, and Woodfield Mall. Pro sports teams include the NBA Bulls, NFL Bears, NHL Blackhawks, and MLB White Sox and Cubs. Chicago and its suburbs boast many welcoming neighborhoods, a good selection of public and private schools, and local colleges and universities.
Home to horseracing’s Churchill Downs and the mint julep cocktail, Louisville is Kentucky’s largest city, with a population of 250,000. Its architecture is a blend of old and new, from modern skyscrapers to its historic preservation district. There is no shortage of things to explore in Louisville. From the distinctive and notable food culture to music, theater, museums, shopping, golf courses, and beautiful parks, you’ll find everything you want in this small city. Ride the Belle of Louisville riverboat. See the Kentucky Science Center. Tour the Louisville Slugger baseball factory as well as local distilleries, breweries, and wineries. And whether you prefer living in an urban, suburban, or rural setting, there are many beautiful residences to choose from, plus good schools and local colleges.
New Orleans, Louisiana
Also known as The Big Easy, New Orleans is a melting pot of French, African, and American cultures. It is famous for Mardi Gras as well as its round-the-clock nightlife, Cajun cuisine, and jazz music heritage. Other attractions include Longue Vue House and Gardens, airboat adventures, tours of plantations, historic Bourbon Street and the French Quarter, paddlewheel riverboats, galleries, art museums, and more. Enjoy great golf, saltwater fishing, and pro sports—including the NFL Saints and NBA Pelicans. New Orleans is divided into parishes with 72 distinct neighborhoods offering a wide variety of living options. You’ll find a good selection of public and private schools too, plus local universities including Tulane, Loyola, Holy Cross, and LSU.
The capital of Virginia, is a bustling metropolis with much to see and do. It is home to 28 museums including the Edgar Allan Poe Museum and the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, as well as the Lewis Ginter Botanical Garden, Kings Dominion amusement park, and many Revolutionary and Civil War historic sites—plus St. John’s Episcopal Church, where Patrick Henry shouted, “Give me liberty, or give me death!” And there are the unique coffee shops, bars, and shopping boutiques of Carytown. Richmond has many great restaurants, including Lemaire, The Boathouse, La Grotta, and Bookbinders, plus local wineries and brewpubs. There are also many beautiful neighborhoods in downtown, suburban, and rural settings, plus good schools, reliable transportation, and an affordable cost of living.
This quiet, coastal-plain region of southeast Virginia includes the towns of Hampton Roads, Norfolk, and Portsmouth—with Virginia Beach to the east. The area is named for its ever-changing tides’ effect on local rivers, sounds, and the ocean. Here, there is much to see and do. Nearby attractions include historic Jamestown, colonial Williamsburg and Busch Gardens, numerous museums including the Chrysler Museum of Art and the Virginia Air & Space Museum, the Norfolk Zoo, and the Virginia Aquarium. Sample fresh-caught seafood and other delights at many local restaurants. Sail the beautiful Chesapeake Bay. Go antiquing. Here, you’ll find many affordable living options, from downtown and suburban locations to quaint rural areas, all served by good public and private schools.
Established in 1845, Lakeland is located midway between Tampa and Orlando. It is home to approximately 100,000 residents and gets its name from the 38 local lakes that surround it. Each year, Lakeland hosts Major League Baseball’s Detroit Tigers for spring training. Lakeland’s 100 neighborhoods are warm, welcoming, and very walkable. It also has a good selection of private and public schools. And there is much to see and do. The Circle C Bar Reserve is ideal for hiking and bird-watching, while the Polk Museum boasts modern and contemporary art. The nearby Fantasy of Flight Museum takes visitors back to the pioneering days of aviation. You can also enjoy open-air shopping in Lakeside Village and fine dining in many local restaurants.