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By LEE HANSENLEITNER | SEPTEMBER 13, 2018 04:03:24More than 3 million Americans live in nursing homes, according to the American Association of Health Care Workers, which advocates for more than 1.5 million elderly Americans.

And nearly 6 million of them are in nursing facilities.

But according to a new study, they also rely on the facilities to house their own caregiving needs.

The study was conducted by a team of researchers at the University of Texas at Austin who tracked the daily caregiving and health care needs of more than 3,400 older adults who were housed in nursing home facilities across the country.

The study was released on Monday, August 13, with a special release on social media.

Here are five things you should know about the study.1.

The researchers tracked nursing home residents for six years, and they found that the most common nursing home caregiving concerns included:Having too many visitors2Having too much activity in the facility3Having too little activity in nursing facility4Having too limited time to spend with family and friends5Being too busy to meet the needs of older adults1.

A nursing home resident’s daily caregiver care needs are more common than they are in any other group of older Americans2.

Nursing home residents with disabilities have the highest needs, according a 2016 study by the National Alliance of State and Territorial Directors of Adult Caregiving (NASADC)3.

Many older adults with disabilities live in residential nursing homes with very limited socialization4.

The NASADC’s findings indicate that nursing home visitors and their caregivers are more likely to experience emotional and physical stress4.

Many nursing home staffs are unfamiliar with the care needs and safety requirements of older people with disabilities5.

Some nursing home staffers are not familiar with their duty to protect nursing home caregivers5.

Nursing facilities often have outdated policies that limit how much they can offer care6.

Nursing facility staffs often do not have a clear understanding of the types of care they can provide to older adults7.

Nursing centers have poor policies and training in helping older adults navigate caregiving with other older adults8.

A majority of older caregiving is done by older people9.

Many of the most commonly encountered issues in caregiving include:Having a person who has a disability with youThe nursing home home residents in this study lived in a nursing home for a median of five years.

The median age of the facility’s resident population was 70.3, with more than half of the residents in nursing beds at least 85 years old.

In addition, one-third of the nursing home’s residents were elderly and the median age was 70, according the study data.

While the study found that nursing facility residents were more likely than the general population to report having too many guests, they were more than twice as likely to report being too busy than the average American.

The authors wrote that they did not find any evidence that older Americans in nursing-home facilities were less likely to be able to engage in daily caretaking than those living in residential facilities.3.

The U.S. government spends $1.7 billion per year to care for people who are disabled in nursing care facilities.

In 2016, the NASADc reported that nearly 60 percent of nursing home employees were over the age of 65 and the most frequently cited reasons for not meeting their responsibilities to care were lack of experience and poor training.5.

According to a 2017 report by the American Medical Association, nearly two-thirds of nursing-house residents are in physical, emotional, or mental distress because of physical or emotional impairments6.

Older adults with dementia are more at risk for developing dementia, which can impair memory and make it more difficult to recognize or understand events and situations7.

The National Center for Health Statistics found that 1.4 million Americans have dementia and 6 million have some form of mental impairment8.

The Center for American Progress recently released a report showing that the cost of dementia care has skyrocketed in recent years9.

Older Americans who are receiving care in nursing or home care are more often dependent on others to carefor them, according another study by NASADs researchers10.

There are also some studies showing that older adults are more vulnerable to alcohol abuse and drug addiction11.

As a result of their caregivers, many nursing home and residential care residents also have substance abuse problems12.

Nursing-home care facilities can often become havens for alcohol, drug, and gambling addiction.

The researchers found that some residents of nursing homes reported having to “self-medicate” because of emotional stress or difficulty caring for themselves because they were too overwhelmed with other caregiving demands.

The results of the study were presented in a recent article in the Journal of American Geriatric Psychiatry, which is published by the Society for Geriatric Nursing.

The article says the findings suggest that nursing homes need to develop policies and practices to help residents avoid being dependent on the care of other caregivers.

The article also notes that the