Senior Living that Includes Everyone
Presbyterian Senior Care of WNY is a not-for-profit community of senior living campuses that embrace aging in Buffalo, NY. We provide access to care that evolves as you age and that honors your independence and need for community.
Our three unique senior living facilities provide a range of services that focus on maximizing your independence. This includes independent senior apartments, an Enriched Housing Program for our income eligible residents, and a 24-Hour Adult Care facility. We make affordable senior housing accessible. Presbyterian Senior Care ministers to the needs of more than 250 residents on a daily basis.
How Far We Have Come…
When the committee met in 1948 to explore the need for a home for aging persons, they built a network of senior living facilities that survives today. They didn’t know what it would evolve into (we haven’t always ourselves!). It’s difficult to predict where our communities will shift as our culture and neighborhoods do the same. We’re certain of a few things though:
We will embrace aging persons of all backgrounds.
We will include everyone, especially those who feel left out.
We will give every grain of love and generosity we can.
We will continue to pursue our mission, live our values, and toil tirelessly.
Ken-Ton Presbyterian Village refinances HUD mortgage and receives a third grant from HUD, which provides funds for window replacement, the repair and expansion of the parking lot, new bathroom fixtures, and heating and cooling units in apartments.
Facebook page is launched and new PSC branding revealed.
Presbyterian Village at North Church updates entryways and all common areas, including flooring, wall treatments, lighting, furniture, and accessories.
Ken-Ton Presbyterian Village receives two grants from HUD to renovate apartments and common areas, add laundry facilities, purchase a new generator, and improve wheelchair access.
Lockport Presbyterian Home is renovated and expanded.
Presbyterian Homes of Western New York, Inc. and its Foundation change names to Presbyterian Senior Care of Western New York, Inc. and Presbyterian Senior Care of Western New York Foundation, Inc.
Presbyterian Homes of Western New York Foundation is activated with the purpose of attracting contributions from the community and managing the gifts appropriately in order to provide financial support for Presbyterian Homes of WNY.
Lockport Presbyterian Home connector replaced by new garden-way.
Ken-Ton Presbyterian Village opens at 3735 Delaware Avenue in Kenmore. Offers HUD rent subsidized apartments and an Enriched Housing program.
Presbyterian Village at North Church opens at 214 Village Park Drive in Williamsville (adjacent to North Presbyterian Church). Offers independent living apartments.
Purchases Keep House (adjacent to Williams House) at 305 High Street in Lockport. Adds beds and builds connecting structure between the Williams and Keep Houses.
Presbyterian Homes of Western New York, Inc. incorporates as 501 (c) (3). Purchases Williams House at 327 High Street in Lockport and opens as Lockport Presbyterian Home.
Presbytery appoints a committee to explore “need and possibility” of a home for
Our management team is in charge of handling our day-to-day operations. They strive to build the proper work culture in order to best serve our residents. Integrity, respect, and care are at the forefront of their daily decisions.
Lynn M. Osborne
Director of Finance
Mindy A. Baird
V.P. of Marketing and Business Development
PSC Foundation Director of Development
Ken-Ton Presbyterian Village
Lockport Presbyterian Home
Presbyterian Village at North Church
Enriched Housing Program
Board of Directors
Presbyterian Senior Care is fortunate to employ over 100 Western New York citizens. We take this responsibility seriously. It is a privilege to not only impact the lives of our residents but also our employees. It all starts with our board of directors who work together to provide guidance for our employees.
Mary Beth Karr
Rev. Leslie Latham
Ken-Ton Board of Directors
Mary Beth Karr
Rev. Leslie Latham