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Good Samaritan Society – Hot Springs Village

121 Cortez Rd., Hot Springs Village, AR 71909
(501) 922-2000

How to find us


Good Samaritan Society – Hot Springs Village

Good Samaritan Society – Hot Springs Village

121 Cortez Rd.
Hot Springs Village, AR 71909

 

(501) 922-2000

(senior housing, assisted living, nursing home)


News & events

Center news

Look out, ladies! Several ROMEOs (Retired Old Men Eating Out) have begun getting together at mealtime on our campus.

 

the inaugural monthly meeting of the ROMEOs kicked off recently with a true picnic of hamburgers and French fries served by Activities Director Linda Conner and Liz Mitchell, HIM coordinator. Social Services Director Lisa Beer and MDS nurse Alan Bettis joined in the fun as the meal neared its end.

 

This group will be getting together on a regular basis to enjoy friendship, food and good times.

 

At right, pictured from left to right are:
Dean Harris (front left)
Max Weaver
Linda Conner
Richard Darrow (in front of Linda)
Bob Christian (seated)
Alan Bettis RN (standing)
John Cleveland (end of table)
Lisa Beer (standing)
John Klamet (behind umbrella pole)
Alan Cunningham (to John’s left)
George Larson (end with back to camera)


Center news

Choosing a post-acute rehabilitation services center for yourself or someone you love is a big decision, but considering these five things can help you make the right choice.

 

1. What is post-acute rehabilitation?

Post-acute rehab — sometimes known as rehab therapy, sub-acute or transitional care — is designed for individuals of all ages who are rehabilitating and recovering following hospitalization from elective surgery, serious injury or illness.

 

Post-acute rehab offers a 24-hour multi-disciplinary focus emphasizing body, mind and soul to help people recover and return home.


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Center news highlights


Horace Shankweiler made a gutsy call as a bomber pilot during World War II that saved 10 lives after the D-Day invasion.

(Hot Springs Village, Arkansas) – Horace Shankweiler was a 24-year-old U.S. Air Force captain as World War II marched toward its turning point: the D-Day invasion.

 

He was a lead pilot who flew B-24 Liberator bombers out of Tibenham airfield in England for 27 missions over Europe.

 

But the 18th mission was almost Horace’s last.

 

Hit by German gunfire after bombing Nazi defenses in France, Horace managed to steer his B-24 back over the English Channel before crash-landing on an emergency airstrip near the White Cliffs of Dover. All 10 crew members survived.

 

“We got down, and I didn’t have any brakes and our hydraulic system was shot out, and the ship was full of holes,” says Horace, 94, a resident at Good Samaritan Society – Hot Springs Village. “Fortunately, nobody was hit, and I was very, very lucky.”

 

For his service, heroism, and role in liberating France, Horace received a Legion of Honor medal. France’s Consul General awarded it this summer during a ceremony in Texas with 35 other D-Day veterans.


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