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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

Center news

(Hot Springs Village, Arkansas) – At Good Samaritan Society – Hot Springs Village, residents are surrounded by the love and compassion of staff members. Top-quality healthcare is nestled in a beautiful, natural setting.

 

But these are not the only reasons people more and more people are calling our campus home.

 

They come here because of our mission: to share God’s love in word and deed by providing shelter and supportive services to older persons and others in need, believing that In Christ’s Love, Everyone Is Someone.

 

Here, well-being is upheld for the body, mind
and soul.

 

The Good Samaritan Society – Hot Springs Village Endowment Fund will ensure that our campus will continue to have an environment where people are loved, valued and at peace.

 

 

 

Invest in our mission and ministry: Make a gift to the endowment


The endowment fund is permanent. We invest gifts to endowment and spend only part of the interest they earn. We return the rest to the fund so that the next year — and every year after that — there is even more to use for resident well-being. Click here to contact Cindy Calhoun, director of resource development, to learn more about how endowments work.

 

The goal of the fund is simple: to ensure that God’s love will continue to be shared in word and deed … for all time.

 

Click to read more about endowment-funded projects.

 

 

With a minimum $10,000 gift to an endowment, you can even create a named fund. Every year, the interest earnings will be put to use in your name or the name of a loved one. Your name and the ideals you stand for live on forever. Click here to learn more about named endowments.


There is no need that is greater than to feel more loved, valued and at peace. Your gift to endowment — either today or through your will — can make an everlasting difference.

 

All gifts are welcome, large, small and in between.

 

To learn more about how you can be remembered as someone who shared Gods love forever, consult your financial adviser and call Cindy Calhoun at (501) 915-2128.


Center news highlights


Gloria Lyda (third from left), a Services@Home caregiver, poses with friends and family.

 

(Hot Springs Village, Arkansas) – Gloria Lyda received welcome news this spring. She discovered her rare, slowly progressing form of leukemia slid into remission.

 

Philadelphia chromosome-positive chronic myeloid leukemia (Ph+CML) is a cancer of the blood. Gloria is one of only about 5,000 Americans with the disease.

 

Because it’s a chronic illness, Gloria will always need medication. The annual cost is estimated at $90,000. 

 

It’s a devastating one-two punch. But the Services@Home caregiver at Good Samaritan Society – Hot Springs Village has chosen to persevere.

 

“We all have a milestone in our lives. Being diagnosed with Ph+CML is a big one,” Gloria says, “but it isn’t the last one.”

 

Gloria says she isn’t a superhero. She still leans on her husband, Earl; son Kelly; and his wife, Sara.


Read more

Center news

(Hot Springs Village, Arkansas) – Joy comes in all shapes and sizes, like 8 pounds, 5 ounces, or 7 pounds, 6 ounces. And for a group of senior living residents at Good Samaritan Society – Hot Springs Village, joy comes in knitting tiny baby caps for the world’s newest bundles of joy at St. Vincent’s Hospital in Hot Springs.

 

The women were inspired to knit baby caps for newborns when neo-natal nurse Julie Patterson mentioned the unit’s need for warm caps — to keep the babies from losing heat through their heads — to senior living lifestyle coordinator, Susan Brown. After hearing Julie’s comment, Susan presented the idea to some of the residents who sew and knit, and the group took off.

 

Today, Julie Patterson is co-teaching knitting skills to the group with Peggy Helmer, who donated a dignity drape to the campus. The group has donated many caps so far, but the women are happy to get together and knit as long as there is a need.

 

From left to right: Jean Lowenthal, June Moore, Flo LaDue, Joan Dreschsel and Sheila Stanley work on hats. At right, a new Hot Springs resident sports one of the caps.

 

Click here to learn more about our services.


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