Supported Opportunities for Adults with Autism and I/DD
Every person hopes to live a meaningful and fulfilling life, full of choice, opportunity, friendship and community. Bancroft’s residential programs offer adults with autism, intellectual and developmental disabilities the support they need to fully realize that hope. Bancroft has been a leader in providing residential options – including community-based group homes, programs for adults with severe autism and complex needs and a program for aging adults.
Our focus is on providing choice. At every step, we provide the level of support needed to thrive and fully realize a life of choice, friendship and participation in the community.
Residents are encouraged and supported to live a life they love by engaging in activities they enjoy. Many play recreational sports or participate in Special Olympics; others enjoy creative and performing arts. Visits to museums, theme parks, cultural landmarks and shore points are a valuable part of the program — as are religious and secular holiday celebrations.
Explore Our Community Residential Programs By State
Our residential portfolio includes over 275 apartments, group homes and campus-based housing to meet an array of needs and abilities.
Acute Residential Programs
Bancroft offers residential support for adults with more complicated behavioral or medical needs, or who need a higher degree of supervision and support, at two locations in Southern New Jersey.
Flicker Residences for Aging Adults
The Judith B. Flicker Residences Program is aimed at providing a superior quality of life for people over 50 with autism and intellectual or developmental disabilities, in a serene setting in Voorhees, New Jersey.
Every team member is trained and certified in CPR, first aid and medication management. Bancroft’s clinical team includes specialists in:
Ready to Learn More?
The first step is to contact your Supports Coordinator to request a referral to Bancroft. Call 800-774-5516 to speak with an Admissions Specialist to discuss Bancroft’s programs and funding options.
When their son, Scott, was diagnosed with autism at age