ASHA

(redirected from American Seniors Housing Association)
AcronymDefinition
ASHAAmerican Speech-Language-Hearing Association
ASHAAmerican Social Health Association
ASHAAmerican Speech and Hearing Association
ASHAAmerican School Health Association
ASHAAccredited Social Health Activist (India)
ASHAAmerican Social Hygiene Association (now American Social Health Association)
ASHAAmerican Seniors Housing Association
ASHAAmerican Schools and Hospitals Abroad (USAID)
ASHAAmerican Shire Horse Association
ASHAAmerican Surgical Hospital Association
ASHAAustralasian Society for Historical Archaeology (Australia, New Zealand)
ASHAAmerican Sulphur Horse Association
ASHAAlaska State Housing Authority
ASHAAmerican Saddlebred Horse Association, Inc.
ASHAAmerican Suffolk Horse Association
ASHAAdvanced Station Housing Allowance
ASHAAustralian Spiritual Healers Association (est. 1964; Australia)
ASHAAction for Securing Health for All
ASHAAmerican Show Horse Association
ASHAAurora Shores Homeowners Association
ASHAArmed Services Health Affairs
References in periodicals archive ?
As reported by the American Seniors Housing Association and Capital Valuation Group, sales of skilled nursing homes during the 1993-1996 period included data on 362 transactions with a total of over 43,000 beds or an average facility size of 120 beds, which is consistent with the national average for all skilled nursing home facilities.
Jeff DeBevec is Vice President of Communications for Belmont Village Senior Living and is a member of the Public Relations Task Force of the American Seniors Housing Association.
This information is consistent with the very low number of starts reported by major national providers in the Seniors Housing Construction Report, released recently by the American Seniors Housing Association.
The American Seniors Housing Association (ASHA) has released its fifth annual review of seniors housing construction, The Seniors Housing Construction Report, 2001.
The 48-page report was released by PricewaterhouseCoopers, the American Seniors Housing Association (ASHA), and the National Investment Center for the Seniors Housing & Care Industries, Inc.
New York City) and the American Seniors Housing Association (Washington, D.
The American Seniors Housing Association was formed in 1991 to address the unique challenges of housing the nation's growing population of older adults.
What barrier would there be, for example, to launching more joint projects, both with the NIC and the other three long-term care organizations (the American Association of Homes and Services for the Aging, the American Seniors Housing Association and AHCA)?
2% Source: American Seniors Housing Association Note: Table made from bar graph.
The American Seniors Housing Association (ASHA) estimates there are currently about 14,000 professionally owned and managed seniors housing residences in the United States, with approximately 1.
The seniors housing industry has repositioned itself over the past decade, according to a recent survey of 399 seniors housing residencies representing more than 71,000 units nationwide conducted by Coopers & Lybrand in collaboration with the American Seniors Housing Association (ASHA).
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