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The story of CC Young.

It’s been with us since our founding in 1922: a deep calling to serve others. This guiding force continues to shape everything we do: how we strive to exceed expectations…how we grow…our character and culture as an organization…how we demonstrate our compassion, understanding, skills and knowledge…how we instill a deep sense of community.

Our past, and the present, show the impact we have on individual lives, on local communities, on families and our team members.

OUR HISTORY AT-A-GLANCE

1917

The Reverend Christopher Conley Young, a Methodist minister, realized his mission in life and began searching for “A home for aged women and mothers.”

1919

Reverend Young resigned his pastorate and began raising money throughout Texas, Oklahoma and Louisiana. By Fall 1921, he had raised $75,000. Reverend Young passed away on October 18, 1921, at age 44.

1922

CC Young Memorial Home received its charter as a home for the elderly.

1925

The Women’s Auxiliary was organized.

1927

The first permanent building opened across from Methodist Hospital in Oak Cliff.

1960

Almost twenty (20) acres on West Lawther Drive were acquired in East Dallas at White Rock Lake.

1963

Blanton Gardens, a concept ahead of its time featuring congregate style of living, opened to both men and women.

1964

The Beauty Shop organized and run by volunteers, opened to residents.

1968

The first half (southern section) of Young Building (now Lawther Point East) opened. Residents living in the Oak Cliff location moved to W. Lawther Drive.

1972

The second half (northern section) of Young Building (now Lawther Point East) was completed.

1976

The Miller Building (now Lawther Point West) was added, increasing the Health Center services for up to 244 residents.

1980

The Personal Care Unit (now, The Cove) was built for 60 residents unable to live independently, though not yet requiring nursing home care. It was one of the first in the State of Texas to be licensed as a personal care unit.

1986

The Julian Thomas Center opened with 53 one and two-bedroom apartments for Independent Living.

1990

Asbury Place, a 3-story building with 78 one and two-bedroom apartments for Independent Living was completed.

1991

Home and Community-Based Services were initiated, and Home Healthcare Services were made available to residents.

1996

A partnership with Baylor HealthCare System was formed through the opening of a clinic on campus.

1997

The concept and vision for the Learning and Cultural Arts Center (now, The Point) began with the implementation of programs designed for seniors and the surrounding community. Senior computer classes, support groups, mature driving program, fitness classes, art classes and lecture series are all now part of this vision.

1998

Became the only facility in Dallas, and one of only four in Texas to be awarded accreditation with the Continuing Care Accreditation Commission. opened one of the first Adult Day Centers in Dallas providing respite for families caring for persons with dementia and Alzheimer’s Disease.

1999

The Blanton (Assisted Living) opened, offering 66 private studio, one-bedroom and two-bedroom units. Refurbishment of the Miller (LPW) and Young (LPE) buildings were completed.

2000

Personal Care Unit (now The Cove) was remodeled and enhanced to offer Assisted Living accommodations for residents with Alzheimer’s Disease and other forms of dementia.

2001

Secured gardens were completed adjacent to The Cove. Rehabilitation and therapy services were brought in-house.

2003

Re-certified by the Continuing Care Accreditation Commission, making CC Young the only Dallas accredited campus.

2004

Hospice Program implemented and certified by the State of Texas to provide quality end-of-life care.

2007

The Point, Center for Arts and Education opened, built with all-donated funds.

2010

The Annie L. Stevens Center for Wellness & Renewal opened. Construction began on The Overlook, a six-story Independent Living building featuring 108 residences.

2011

The Overlook opened in August.

2012

Celebrated our 90th anniversary!

2014

Phase I of the Central Park was landscaped and further development planned. The Blanton was renovated. The Strategic and Master Plan for the next ten to fifteen years was approved by Board of Directors for immediate implementation.

2015

Phase II of the Central Park completed. Renovations of The Asbury dining room completed.

2015

The Pavilion in our Central Park was dedicated.

2015

City of Dallas approved zoning for implementation of the complete Master Plan.

2016

The Clinic at CC Young opened for Independent Living/Assisted Living residents.

2016

The Vista Ground Breaking.

2017

The Point celebrated its 10th anniversary!

2019

The Vista Opens!

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THE REVEREND CHRISTOPHER CONLEY YOUNG

A Story of unwavering dedication by CC Young Resident, Don Michel

In the fall of 1917, the Reverend Christopher Conley Young finished his sermon at the Tyler Street Methodist church in Dallas, stepped down to greet new members and met his fate. An elderly woman of 85 who had no money, no relatives, and no place to go, asked,” Can you find me a place to live?”

Reverend Young did some research and found no solution for her or other widowed women of that time. He was so moved by her plight that he resigned his pastorate in 1919, and, with the blessing of the North Texas Conference, for the next few years undertook the task of establishing a home for aged women by securing funds and developing an interest in building a retirement home.

According to the 1921 North Texas Conference Journal, within 2 years, he had raised $75,000 in cash and pledges for The Methodist Retirement Home. His dream was to become a reality! But just as they were about to purchase the land next to Methodist Hospital in Oak Cliff, Christopher Conley Young died on October 18, 1921, at age 44.

The Conference was so moved by his unwavering dedication that they carried out his plans. The Conference honored him by changing the name to “CC Young Memorial Home.” This was the first Methodist facility for the elderly in Texas.

We are a non-profit, focusing on what matters.

When choosing your retirement community, there are many factors to consider. We believe chief among these is the operational status that drives the community. At CC Young, we are non-profit. That means we are able to deliver many advantages that for-profit retirement providers may not or cannot provide.

WHAT DOES NON-PROFIT STATUS REALLY MEAN?

Non-profit, faith-based organizations like CC Young have a shared ministry to care for seniors. We are mission and vision-driven with a focus on quality. At CC Young, our growth and stability are evidenced by our almost 100 year history. We are continuously assessing ongoing improvement. We practice compassionate profitability so we can achieve longevity and continue to develop programming and amenities for our residents.

Our continuum of care and off-campus services enable everyone to access the quality services they need, when they need them. All of these services are provided with person-directed care, respecting the needs and desires of the individual.

WE WORK FOR OUR RESIDENTS

As a non-profit, everything we do is for the benefit of our residents and our community.

GOVERNANCE

We are overseen by a board of directors who share our mission of enriching the lives of those we serve. Board members are volunteers who serve with no expectation of financial gain.

FINANCIAL ACCOUNTABILITY

We invest all revenues to further our mission of service. That means reinvesting in our community.

BENEVOLENT CARE

We offer a safety net for residents who have outlived their financial resources. If a resident is approved, our Benevolent Fund provides food, shelter, medications, nursing care and other life-sustaining necessities for residents in need after all other financial avenues have been exhausted.

Our true bottom line is not about annual profits. It’s about the impact we make on enriching the lives of our residents.

CC Young is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization that adheres to a non-sectarian, equal housing policy and welcomes and respects all faiths.

Click here for The Benevolent Fund program details.

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4847 West Lawther Drive, Suite 100

Dallas, Texas 75214

Main Phone: 214-827-8080

Sales & Tours: 214-304-2828