Dorothy Love Presbyterian Home was founded in Sidney.
Dorothy Love Presbyterian Home was founded in Sidney.
Dr. Harry W. Barr, who had served as a member of the Board of Trustees since 1921 and President of the Board since 1937, was appointed Superintendent of Dorothy Love Presbyterian Home in 1941.
Park Vista of Youngstown opened.
Dr. Barr retired and was succeeded by Rev. Thomas G. Holmes. Now referred to as an Executive Director instead of Superintendent, Rev. Holmes led a Board of Trustees with 40 members and promised new residents half a grapefruit for breakfast every day.
Dorothy Love broke ground on a three-story addition that would adjoin its original building. This expansion included a nursing ward, modern dining room seating 100 people, and an apartment for heads of the facility. It provided 35 resident rooms with a bathroom in each, almost doubling the home's existing capacity.
Cincinnati Presbyterian Home (soon renamed Llanfair Terrace) was founded.
Ohio Presbyterian Homes (OPH) was incorporated as a mission under the Synod of Ohio
OPH acquired Mount Pleasant Retirement Village in Monroe.
The OPH offices moved from Dorothy Love Presbyterian Home to the Ohio Building in downtown Sidney.
Cincinnati Presbyterian Home changed its name to Llanfair Terrace. The community had such a waiting list that area churches, backed by OPH, raised $300,000 for 30 additional resident rooms, six suites and a 25-bed skilled nursing care unit.
An activities building was built at Mount Pleasant for "cottagers," as they called residents living in free-standing ranch homes.
Westminster Terrace in Columbus opened.
The OPH offices moved from Sidney to a small portion of the newly opened Westminster Terrace in Columbus. The corporate staff at that time totaled seven people, including the Superintendent Rev. Holmes.
Rockynol in Akron opened.
Mount Pleasant Retirement Village built a new Nursing Care Center that added 58 beds to the existing 25 in the nursing care unit, and added 11 rooms to the dormitory. These additions were named Boyer Hall after Dr. Boyer, the home's first administrator, at his retirement later that year.
Richard B. Uhle succeeded Rev. Holmes as President of OPH, a role formerly referred to as Executive Director.
OPH reincorporated as a nonprofit, interdenominational corporation separate from the Synod.
More space was needed for apartments in Westminster Terrace, so the OPH corporate office relocated to Tremont Road in Upper Arlington, a suburb of Columbus. Within three years, they moved to the Equitable Savings building on High Street in Worthington, another Columbus suburb.
Rockynol established ecumenical chapel services on their campus.
Westminster Terrace added spiritual services, including both a bell and adult vocal choir.
Llanfair Terrace introduced a new style of independent living to its campus by opening the four-story Larchwood apartment building. The building was named by resident votes.
Westminster Terrace became Westminster-Thurber Community with OPH's acquisition of the Thurber Tower apartment building
Breckenridge Village in Willoughby opened.
OPH received Robert Wood Johnson Foundation grants to start community outreach services at Breckenridge Village, which was the early beginnings of our home health and hospice services.
Westminster-Thurber Community hired their first full-time Chaplain, Rev. Richard Miller, after a decade of recruiting local pastors to volunteer each week.
Llanfair Terrace opened a new 50-bed health care center that allowed them to expand services to independent residents and neighbors in College Hill.
Dorothy Love broke ground on a new activities center.
The Fairmount Health Center and Florence and Francis M. Osborne Community Plaza opened at Breckenridge Village.
Rockynol partnered with neighboring Westminster Church to create West Knoll Eldercare, providing the local community with adult day care services.
Llanfair Retirement Community (formerly Llanfair Terrace) opened their Belwood apartment building with 32 luxury units and initiated a Chaplain program.
Richard Uhle retired as President and was succeeded by the Reverend Glen H. Gronlund. Almost immediately, Rev. Gronlund implemented a quality assurance program to ensure that residents received the highest quality care and services possible.
Breckenridge Village started offering homecare, funded by grants from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation as well as the Cleveland Foundation.
A vacant public school building adjacent to Westminster-Thurber Community was purchased and demolished to allow for campus expansion and the connection of the two buildings.
OPH became Ohio Presbyterian Retirement Services, and the OPRS Foundation was established.
Mount Pleasant Retirement Village opened a 19,000-square-foot addition to the main building for a health care center. The renovation added 44 new private nursing rooms, a physical therapy center, activities area, and more.
Llanfair Retirement Community launched Llanfair Care with a grant from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. This program allowed independent residents and those within a five miles radius to receive home health care without moving into assisted living. Respite care quickly followed, allowing family members to briefly step away from the labor of caregiving without compromising their loved one’s health or safety.
Breckenridge Village North opened, featuring 155 one-, two- and three-bedroom apartments.
The OPRS corporate office moved to Kingsmill Parkway in Columbus.
The OPRS Foundation began the Securing the Future endowment campaign that ran through 1990 and raised $5.2 million.
Llanfair was the first OPRS community to open a special care unit.
Independent living apartments were constructed at Ohio Living Dorothy Love.
Ground was broken for the Rockynol Apartments in 1987, offering 83 independent apartments. The first residents moved in during October 1988, and the building was dedicated March 5, 1989.
Breckenridge Village expanded their independent living capacity by adding 30 new ranch-style homes, dedicated in May 1989.
Mount Pleasant Place, an independent living complex, was developed at Mount Pleasant.
Both Westminster-Thurber Community, using the name Solutions in Home Care, and Rockynol, under the name Rockynol Community Services, began to offer in-home services to the greater community, in addition to their own residents.
Mount Pleasant's Seminary Drive extended for a collection of 14 ranch homes called Presidential Place, featuring five different floor plans named after former presidents from Ohio: Garfield, Grant, Harrison, McKinley, and Taft.
Swan Creek Retirement Community opened in Toledo.
Dorothy Love added two Alzheimer's care areas.
As part of Llanfair's 35th anniversary celebration, they completed a multi-purpose campus center and an addition to the Belwood apartments.
Seventy nursing residents moved from Rockynol's East Tower into their home in The Ledges. Mrs. Bertha Hilbish, aged 101, cut the ribbon and became the first resident of the new health care center.
Mount Pleasant began offering in-home health care services to residents, and Swan Creek expanded similar services to the surrounding community.
The Nason Center and Marjorie Noble Lyons Chapel were dedicated at Breckenridge Village.
Westminster-Thurber Community undertook a $7 million expansion project that included a single-story Health Care Center with secure Alzheimer's unit, a new main entrance, connector walkway, chapel, auditorium and dining room.
David J. Kaasa succeeded Rev. Gronlund as President/CEO of OPRS.
The OPRS Foundation launched the Keeping the Promise Campaign, which ran through 1999 and raised $17.9 million.
OPRS acquired The Vineyard on Catawba in Port Clinton.
Llanfair Care and Mount Pleasant Home Health, which had each been operating regionally, merged to become Ohio Presbyterian Home Health.
An endowment established the Clapp Children's Center at Breckenridge Village.
OPRS acquired Cape May Retirement Village in Wilmington.
Lake Vista of Cortland opened.
The Robert A. Quisno Wellness Center at Mount Pleasant opened.
A group of volunteers at the Vineyard on Catawba raised funds for a community center through a two-phase capital campaign. The 4,000 square foot community center was opened in December 1999, featuring a chapel, multi-purpose room, library, computer lab, activity room, exercise room, kitchen and offices.
The Oliver and Peg Amos Chapel was dedicated at Dorothy Love.
Senior Independence became the official name for OPRS's home- and community-based services.
The Chalet assisted living building opened at the Vineyard.
The Cambridge apartments opened at Cape May.
The OPRS Foundation kicked off The Mission, The Vision, The Promise capital campaign that ran through 2008 and raised $55 million.
More than 200 people gathered on June 6, 2000, for a dedication ceremony celebrating Cape May's new multi-purpose Campus Center.
The Rehab Studios at Westminster-Thurber opened, specially designed for those who are recovering after a recent hospitalization and need short-term nursing and rehabilitation.
The C.H. Ginn Family Entryway at Dorothy Love was dedicated June 15, 2006.
The Galen J. And Elizabeth D. Hoggatt Pavilion was dedicated at Cape May.
Senior Independence launched their first and second hospice programs, in Columbus and Cincinnati respectively.
Mount Pleasant opened new independent living, assisted living and rehabilitation spaces.
The Alfred C. and Marian M. Mahan Cultural Center opened at Breckenridge Village.
The Mary H. Kittredge Chapel at Mount Pleasant was dedicated.
The Suites were dedicated at Dorothy Love, offering a private resident bedroom and bathroom for those needing hospice or other advanced care services, as well as a living area and kitchenette for family members.
Westminster-Thurber opened the Pathway Home, providing 10 private accommodations for residents who need 24-hour nursing care.
Senior Independence expanded its hospice program to the Akron/Canton, Miami Valley and Southwest Ohio regions.
The Clara L. Curry Wellness Center and Margaret Jean Wells Chapel opened at Llanfair.
Grace Woods opened at Breckenridge Village.
A renovation of the first floor of the Westminster Terrace building at Westminster-Thurber community created a main street setting that included a bistro, bank, business office, general store and dining room. In addition to the first-floor renovation, the sixth and seventh floor assisted living areas were also refurbished to feature a theater, remodeled dining room and Wii gaming area.
The Veale Wellness & Aquatic Center opened at Breckenridge Village.
The Myrna & Hugh Porter Chapel at Rockynol was dedicated.
The Reed Chapel, Kridler-Meloy Wellness Center and Marsh Center were dedicated at Swan Creek.
David Kaasa retired, and Laurence C. Gumina succeeded him as President/CEO of OPRS.
A collaboration between Senior Independence and OPRS Communities was launched May 17 at Dorothy Love, and quickly expanded to other campuses. The program, called My Independence, offered services such as move-in assistance, light housekeeping and medication management to OPRS community residents at a reduced cost.
OPRS acquired the Sarah Moore Home in Delaware.
Rehabilitation services were added at Llanfair.
Cape May opened a skilled nursing center.
The Rehabilitation Center opened at Rockynol.
The Rehab Studios opened at Dorothy Love.
OPRS rebranded: OPRS became Ohio Living, Senior Independence became Ohio Living Home Health & Hospice and the OPRS Foundation became the Ohio Living Foundation.
Goodale Landing opened at Ohio Living Westminster-Thurber.
Ohio Living Dorothy Love opened the Sargeant Family Center for Aquatic Therapy and Rehabilitation.
Ohio Living Sarah Moore dedicated its new Rehab Center, which offers 19 private and semi-private suites with private baths and walk-in showers.
Ohio Living acquired Quaker Heights in Waynesville.
The evening of August 13, 2018, a fire swept through the north wing of Mount Pleasant Place Apartments. Staff quickly stepped in, many putting themselves in harm's way, to ensure residents' safety. After a nearly two-year reconstruction process, residents and staff alike celebrated as they began to move back into their homes in May 2018.
Ohio Living formed a partnership with Village Home Health & Hospice.
Ohio Living sold Park Vista.
Ohio Living Physician Services opened.
Ohio Living Palliative Medicine was established.
Ohio Living Westminster-Thurber broke ground on Heritage Pointe.