Hiring Process

Colonial Home Care is hiring experienced and compassionate companions and personal staff to assist our clients in their homes and other facilities where they may reside. Our employees work in Alexandria, Arlington, Falls Church, Fairfax, Loudoun and Prince William counties.

Companionship/Home Helper Care

We are currently hiring for non-medical caregivers to provide companionship, home helper services, transportation, light housekeeping, laundry, ironing, meal preparation, medication reminders, social outings, errands etc. We also seek individuals who are experienced with Alzheimer‘s/Dementia. Colonial Home Care will provide training for those individuals that are seeking to work with Alzheimer‘s and Dementia clients.

Personal Care

We are currently hiring for Certified Nurse Aides/Home Health Aides to provide personal care which offers live-in assignments or four/ eight/ twelve hour shifts, and overnight assignments. We will try to schedule you on cases close to your residence.

What to Expect

The hiring process and requirements for each position will vary based on client needs and state regulations. First, applicants will be interviewed in the office. During the interview, you will read a job description of the position you are applying for, you will then be required to take and pass a written competency test and skills test if required by the position. Second, you will come to the office for a new employee orientation where you will learn about the requirements of working for Colonial Home Care. We will tell you all you about the requirements and policies of Colonial Home Care in order to make you confident and at ease before your first assignment. 

For your interview, please bring the following original, unexpired documentation:

  • Social Security Card
  • If required, Work Authorization, Green Card or Resident Alien Card
  • Driver's License
  • Professional Licenses
  • Auto Insurance Card
  • CPR Certification Card
  • Proof of Tuberculosis Screening
—Client's Family in Vienna

Working with people with Alzheimer’s can be difficult, often my mother was confused and argumentative. Cathy was always nurturing and respectful.