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5 Things to Know about the Caring Economy

5 Things to Know about the Caring Economy

Thank you to everyone who participated in the March for Medicaid and Caregiving. [<a href=”//storify.com/TakeActionMN/5-things-to-know-about-the-caring-majority” target=”_blank”>View the story “5 Things to Know about the Caring Economy” on Storify</a>]

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#PayThePCA Campaign Update

PCAs, clients, and families are coming together on May 18th to push for legislation to increase wages and address the Care Crisis. Will you join us? For over a year, personal care attendants, clients and…

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The first year homecare workers were required to earn overtime wages after 40 worked in a week. Minnesota State funding has still not caught up to this law, meaning many workers are working hundreds of unpaid hours out of love for their clients.


The number of seconds another person in the U.S. turns 65, increasing the community of people who will need care and increasing the demand for good caregiving jobs.


The average hourly wage of a home care worker in Minnesota. Even after decades of experience, workers report little to no raises in compensation or benefits like earned sick and safe time, health insurance, or retirement options.

The Care Crisis and the Caring Majority

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Long-term care for seniors and people with disabilities is a growing need in our state and country. Yet, affordable care is out of reach for all but the extremely wealthy and care jobs are plagued with low wages and poor conditions. Together, we are “The Caring Majority,” those of us effected by our long-term care system, seniors, people with disabilities, paid and unpaid caregivers, and families, and our ranks are growing every day. Together, we will fight to create a long-term care system in Minnesota that offers safety, economic stability, and reliable care for all of us.

Join us!

For our Families. For our Clients. For Ourselves.

The exploitation of homecare workers, like other domestic workers, is rooted in this country’s legacy of slavery and a long history of devaluing women’s labor in the home. When the US established its first labor laws as part of the New Deal in the 1930s, lawmakers intentionally excluded domestic workers, along with farm workers, who were primarily African American. Some homecare were first granted minimum wage and overtime pay in the 1970s.

Together, we are working to re-create a system of caring across generations that upholds the dignity of workers, families, and clients. We believe that fair wages, skilled, affordable care and support for families to choose the right care for them is possible when together we, not corporations,  are making decision about the system of care in our state and country.

Connect with our Campaign Team

Hani Ali

Hani Ali


Phone: 651-379-0740 Extension 1740
Hani Ali’s bio »

Sabrina Mauritz

Sabrina Mauritz

Training Director

Phone: 651-379-0762 Extension 1762
Sabrina Mauritz’s bio »

Jess English Teitelman

Jess English Teitelman

Care Worker Membership Manager

Phone: 651-379-0755 Extension 1755
Jess English Teitelman’s bio »

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