36 In Home Care Services near Raleigh, North Carolina


Right at Home of Wake County

Raleigh, NC 27607


Home Care Assistance

Raleigh, NC 27615


Home Instead Senior Care - Raleigh, NC

Raleigh, NC 27615


Glorious Life Home Care Services

Serving Raleigh


Right at Home Durham-Chapel Hill

Serving Raleigh

Bayada Nurses

Raleigh, NC 27612

Cost of Living
Assisted living costs in Raleigh average around $3,800 per month. This is a little higher than the national average. It’s important to note that monthly assisted living costs generally include meals, housekeeping and transportation, if not other amenities.

Assisted Living Options
Raleigh is home to more than 30 assisted living communities. The options include communities operated by large, national companies and those that are locally owned. They range from small facilities to larger campuses with hundreds of residents. At many assisted living facilities in Raleigh, residents are able to live with their pets, enjoy full service hair salons, experience private dining with visitors, and much more.

Most assisted living communities in Raleigh offer residents multiple levels of care. The types of care provided depend on each resident’s physical or mental health needs, and usually include include medication management and some assistance with daily tasks such as dressing and bathing. There are also a number of memory care facilities in the area that specialize in Alzheimer’s care. These facilities tailor their care levels and activities to seniors with dementia and Alzheimer’s disease.

The assisted living facilities in Raleigh are located both within city limits and in surrounding suburbs. Nearby Garner and Cary, North Carolina are both home to several facilities. These areas are a bit smaller than Raleigh, but offer eye-pleasing scenery and historic downtown areas. Plus, both are ranked consistently as some of the best places to live in the U.S.

While nearly all of the assisted living communities in Raleigh provide shuttles or other transportation for residents, there are also public transportation options available. The Capital Area Transit is a bus service that runs throughout the city, with stops in the historic downtown area, cultural centers, sporting venues and even the suburbs!

If the bus doesn't go where residents need to get to, there are also taxis or ridesharing services available, such as Uber.

Healthcare Facilities
Assisted living residents in Raleigh live in close proximity to a number of nationally ranked hospitals and medical centers. U.S. News and World Report ranks Duke University Hospital as one of the best in the nation, and the best in North Carolina. The nearby University of North Carolina Hospitals are also nationally ranked. Forbes magazine calls Raleigh one of the best places to retire, partially based upon the number of physicians per capita and seniors’ ability to access health care.

Local Outings
There’s never a dull moment in Raleigh, and many of the area’s assisted living communities arrange weekly outings so residents can take advantage of local shopping, meals, and entertainment.

Residents will have the opportunity to go on scenic drives through the beautiful areas surrounding Raleigh; they can attend crafting shows and sporting events, enjoy cultural excursions such as plays, musicals and concerts, and more. Most facilities welcome family and friends who’d like to come along, too.

Weather and Climate
Seniors who choose to live in Raleigh won't have to worry about it getting too cold, or too hot for that matter. The city has a warm, temperate climate, with no dry season. This temperate climate is one factor that brings new residents to the city each year.

January is the coldest month in Raleigh, with an average temperature of just 30 degrees. But the city makes up for it in the summer; in July, their warmest month, the average daytime temperature is 89 degrees. Rainfall is fairly consistent throughout the year, with just under 3 inches on average in April (the driest month in Raleigh) and just over 4 inches in July (the wettest month).

More Information About In-Home Care

  • Are You Heading for Caregiver Burnout?
    Article: Turning to home health agencies or in-home care can be one alternative to caregiver burnout. If you don't take enough self-care to replenish yourself, then caregiver stress can build. And that puts you on the path for caregiver burnout, a syndrome of mental, emotional, and physical depletion.
  • 9 Government Benefits You Might Be Missing Out On
    Article: Help is available -- much more than most people realize. Discover 9 government benefits you might be eligible for, what you get, and how it works.
  • V.A. Benefits Finder: For Older Veterans and Their Families
    Article: Veterans and their families may have several benefits available to them through the Department of Veterans Affairs (V.A.). Here, discover home health agencies, in-home care options, assisted living, memory care, nursing home, and other long-term care benefits offered.