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. 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.
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.