Home Therapy Services in Princeton

Max Health and Wellness provides a variety of in-home services to homebound seniors in Princeton, NJ, as well as clients living with dementia and Alzheimer’s. It is our goal to allow our clients to continue to stay healthy in their homes.

Physical Therapy at Home - Therapy Ball

Physical Therapists will develop a program specifically designed for pain relief, healing, and restoring lost function and mobility associated with injury or aging.

Occupational Therapy at Home - Working with Therapy Bands in old bridge nj

Occupational Therapy can provide support to maintain or prolong independence to a person suffering from pain, injury, illness, or a disability through adaptation.

Speech Therapy at Home by Max Health and Wellness in old bridge nj

Speech Therapy can treat individuals with communication problems, speech disorders, or impairments caused by an injury or illness that may impact the ability to speak or swallow.

Nutritional Counseling at Home by Max Health and Wellness in old bridge nj

The Nutrition Counselor provides ongoing support and follow-up to help individuals with issues such as Heart disease, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, diabetes, obesity and more.

mental health counseling at home in old bridge nj

Many senior struggle with depression and anxiety as they cope with the changes related to aging. Our caring and experienced Therapists will engage the client and provide counseling to support them.

Massage Therapy at Home by Max Health and Wellness in old bridge nj

As we age, our bodies change and suffer aches that are difficult to manage. One easy way for seniors to receive regular Massage Therapy is by hiring an in-home masseuse.

About Princeton,
New Jersey

Princeton is a municipality with a borough form of government in Mercer County, New Jersey, United States, that was established in its current form on January 1, 2013, through the consolidation of the now-defunct Borough of Princeton and Princeton Township. Centrally located within the Raritan Valley region, Princeton is a regional commercial hub for the Central New Jersey region and a commuter town in the New York metropolitan area.[17] As of the 2010 United States Census, the municipality’s population was 28,572, reflecting the former township’s population of 16,265, along with the 12,307 in the former borough.[7][8][9][10][11]

Princeton was founded before the American Revolutionary War. It is the home of Princeton University, which bears its name and moved to the community in 1756 from its previous location in Newark. Although its association with the university is primarily what makes Princeton a college town, other important institutions in the area include the Institute for Advanced StudyWestminster Choir CollegePrinceton Plasma Physics LaboratoryPrinceton Theological SeminaryOpinion Research CorporationBristol-Myers SquibbSiemens Corporate ResearchSRI InternationalFMC Corporation, The Robert Wood Johnson FoundationAmrepChurch and DwightBerlitz International, and Dow Jones & Company.

Princeton is roughly equidistant from New York City and Philadelphia. It is close to many major highways that serve both cities (e.g., Interstate 95 and U.S. Route 1), and receives major television and radio broadcasts from each. It is also close to Trenton, New Jersey’s capital city, New Brunswick and Edison.

The New Jersey governor’s official residence has been in Princeton since 1945, when Morven in what was then Princeton Borough became the first Governor’s mansion. It was later replaced by the larger Drumthwacket, a colonial mansion located in the former Township. Morven became a museum property of the New Jersey Historical Society.

Princeton was ranked 15th of the top 100 towns in the United States to Live In by Money magazine in 2005.[18] Throughout much of its history, the community was composed of two separate municipalities: a township and a borough. The central borough was completely surrounded by the township. The borough seceded from the township in 1894 in a dispute over school taxes; the two municipalities later formed the Princeton Public Schools, and some other public services were conducted together before they were reunited into a single Princeton in January 2013. Princeton Borough contained Nassau Street, the main commercial street, most of the University campus, and incorporated most of the urban area until the postwar suburbanization. The borough and township had roughly equal populations.

Facts About
Princeton, NJ

The Lenni Lenape Native Americans were the earliest identifiable inhabitants of the Princeton area.

Europeans settled into the area in the late part of the 17th century, arriving from Delaware to settle West Jersey, and from New York to settle East Jersey, with the site destined to become Princeton being amid the wilderness between these two boroughs.[19] The first European to find his home in the boundaries of the future municipality was Henry Greenland. He built his house in 1683 along with a tavern, where representatives of West and East Jersey met to set the boundaries between the two provinces.[20] Greenland’s son-in-law Daniel Brimson inhabited the area by 1690, and left property in a will dated 1696.[19]

Then, Princeton was known only as part of nearby Stony Brook,.[21][22] Nathaniel Fitz Randolph, a native of the town, attested in his private journal on December 28, 1758, that Princeton was named in 1724 upon the making/construction of the first house in the area by James Leonard,[23] who first referred to the community as Princetown when describing the location of his large estate in his diary.[24] The community was later known by a variety of names, including: PrincetownPrince’s Town and finally Princeton.[23] The name Princeton was first used in 1724 and became common within the subsequent decade.[20] Although there is no official documentary backing, the municipality is said to be named after King William III, Prince William of Orange of the House of Nassau.[25] Another theory suggests that the name came from a large land-owner named Henry Prince, but no evidence backs this contention.[23] A royal prince seems a more likely eponym for the settlement, as three nearby towns had names for royalty: Kingston, Queenstown (in the vicinity of the intersection of Nassau and Harrison Streets) and Princessville (Lawrence Township).[24]

When Richard Stockton, one of the founders of the township, died in 1709 he left his estate to his sons, who helped to expand property and the population. Based on the 1880 United States Census, the population of Princeton comprised 3,209 persons (not including students).[24] Local population has expanded from the nineteenth century. According to the 2010 Census, Princeton Borough had 12,307 inhabitants, while Princeton Township had 16,265.[27][28] The numbers have become stagnant; since the arrival of the College of New Jersey, now Princeton University, in 1756, the town’s population spikes every year during the fall and winter and drops significantly over the course of the summer.[24]

People who were born in, residents of, or otherwise closely associated with Princeton include: Note: this list does not include people whose only time in Princeton was as a student. Only selected faculty are shown, whose notability extends beyond their field into popular culture. See Faculty and Alumni lists above.

Also:

  • All of the members of Blues Traveler, as well as Chris Barron (see above) are from Princeton and were high school friends.[287]
  • All sitting New Jersey governors since 1945 have had their official residence in Princeton, first at Morven and since 1982 at Drumthwacket, but not all have actually lived in these houses.[288]

PSRC is a nonprofit organization serving aging adults and their families in the greater Princeton area. Our community includes people who are active, engaged, and independent, aging in place in their own homes, as well as others who live in residential communities and benefit from some support services. PSRC is a community of lifelong learners and a resource for learning about all aspects of aging.

Programs include social and recreational activities, health and fitness classes, educational and enrichment programs, technology assistance, retirement planning, and volunteer activities.

Support and guidance services include individual and family consultations, care planning, assistance with transitions through life’s changes, support and wellness groups, information and referral to community services, advocacy, assistance with benefit applications, and linkage to in-home support for older adults and caregivers.

Our focus is on adults age 55+, but since we offer retirement planning and family caregiver support, our programs are open to anyone in the greater Princeton area, including residents in Mercer, Middlesex, Monmouth, Somerset, and Bucks counties. Currently nearly 1,300 people attend classes and over 75 receive assistance weekly. PSRC’s 60 collaborative partners and 375 volunteers help make this all possible.

PSRC is the “go-to resource” for aging issues. Please call, visit us, or learn more by exploring our website.

Therapy at Home in Princeton , New Jersey
Spring in Princeton garden with pink trees in blossom.

Map of Princeton,
New Jersey

Map of Driving Directions from Princeton, NJ to Max Health and Wellness

Driving Directions from Princeton, NJ to Max Health and Wellness

Princeton, NJ

Take Witherspoon St, Wiggins St and Hamilton Ave to NJ-27 N
7 min (2.0 mi)

Head east toward John St
456 ft

Turn right onto John St
246 ft

Turn left at the 1st cross street onto Birch Ave
0.1 mi

Turn right onto Witherspoon St
0.4 mi

Turn left onto Wiggins St
0.3 mi

Continue onto Hamilton Ave
0.9 mi

Turn right onto Snowden Ln
0.2 mi

Continue on NJ-27 N. Take County Rd 522, Ridge Rd and Old Stage Rd to NJ-18 S in Old Bridge
34 min (18.9 mi)

Turn left onto NJ-27 N
3.2 mi

Turn right onto Promenade Blvd
1.4 mi

Continue onto County Rd 522
2.4 mi

Turn right onto Monmouth Junction Rd/Ridge Rd
Continue to follow Ridge Rd
4.1 mi

Turn left onto Cranbury South River Rd
1.9 mi

Turn right onto Helmetta Blvd
0.2 mi

Turn left onto Old Stage Rd
3.7 mi

Turn left onto Main St
0.1 mi

Turn left onto the ramp to County Rd 516 E
0.1 mi

Merge onto NJ-18 S
Destination will be on the right
1.9 mi

1405 NJ-18, Old Bridge, NJ 08857

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