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MomandDaveIn one year my mother was in the hospital 12 times.

One time a month.

And that wasn’t the biggest year. She had COPD, CHF (chronic heart failure) and was a cancer survivor.

My wife and I tried everything to keep her out of the hospital. And each time it was the same.

She’d end up in the hospital.

While there she’d get her vitals under control because of the round-the-clock attention. Everything would be ok—and she’d be discharged.

And within two weeks, no matter what we did, we just couldn’t keep her right and she’d end up in the hospital again.

That cycle went on for a year, year and a half. Sometimes twice a month in the hospital over the course of 2.5 years she’d be admitted or at least end up in the Emergency Room.


And finally, we realized something…

Finally—after that year when she was in the hospital 12 times—we realized we were doing things wrong.

We recognized what we needed as a family. Too much was falling on one person’s shoulders at a time. Care would fall on me for a time. When I wasn’t available, it was all on my wife.


Then we tried something new…

All that care that had to be delivered, all of those tasks, needed to be shared among more than one person at a time. We needed a group of people in the family working all at the same time.


One person didn’t have to take it all on.

Then we had to organize those tasks so that we made sure they got delivered at the right time. That was no small feat in itself. What we were able to do is get all those tasks organized into a list, know when each had to happen and then share those tasks with family and friends so others could take those on.


That’s how we broke the cycle.

That’s how we got more care and better care for mom so that she could feel better, longer.


What happened? We nursed her back to health.

Remember, she was living with us for 2.5 years. And after 6 months of not being in the hospital she was able to go home and live by herself independently.

Sure, we had people looking in on her. But living at home restored everything. Her health. Her independence. Her dignity.


That’s what we built Care3 to do.

It helps you do the 3 things that together we call “care-sharing” to keep your loved one out of the hospital.

  1. Care3 helps you create a care team of supportive family and friends
  2. Care3 creates a group care conversation automatically when you create your care team so communication is easy and efficient for everyone
  3. Care3 helps you enter and share all care tasks in a sequenced list so everyone on the care team can contribute by accepting a task 


Build Your Care Team, Create Your Care Plan with Care Planner.

Care3 uses Care Planner, our module that makes creating care teams and care plans simple and easy.



8 Simple Steps.

Care Planner uses 8 simple steps to create your care team and build a list of the care tasks you need completed. Once you confirm the care tasks list in Step 8, invitations go out to all participants to download the FREE Care3 mobile app to share the tasks created in Care Planner.


Share Tasks with the FREE Care3 Mobile App.

Your Care Team will use the Care3 mobile app to share care tasks and have confidential text messaging conversations around the tasks of the Care Plan. You create the list of tasks to be shared in Care Planner. Care Planner then sends these tasks to the Care3 mobile app for care-sharing in a group messaging conversation.

It’s that easy!

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That’s how you break the cycle.

For a limited time, access to Care3 Care Planner is only $9.99. Not a monthly subscription, but a one-time payment of $9.99 gives you unlimited access! This offer won’t last long, so now is the time. I was able to give my mother dignity and independence. You can, too.


Now is the time. Care3 can help.

Get unlimited access to Care3 Care Planner and the Care3 mobile care-sharing app now for you, your family, and the loved ones you care for. This is the way to break the cycle. This is the way to keep your loved ones out of the hospital. This is the way to keep them living at home independently.


Take care,

David S. Williams III

CEO, Care3