Aged care in Australia is designed to make sure that every Australian can contribute as much as possible toward their cost of care, depending on their individual income and assets.[24] That means that residents pay only what they can afford, and the Commonwealth government pays what they cannot. An Australian statutory authority, the Productivity Commission, conducted a review of aged care commencing in 2010 and reporting in 2011. The review concluded that approximately 80% of care for older Australians is informal care provided by family, friends and neighbours. Around a million people received government-subsidised aged care services, most of these receiving low-level community care support, with 160 000 people in permanent residential care. Expenditure on aged care by all governments in 2009-10 was approximately $11 billion.[25]
When first started with ATC, it was great. They really was nice and offered variety of clients and places. They do pay mileage, but as my time working there I noticed that the business part really needed more structure. Like in the office and schedules. Payroll/payday was never accurate, mileage would be missing and schedule would not be available until last minute. ATC needs more structure and better office management along with communication skills.
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