Patient Navigator LLC offers direct patient advocacy and navigation services in Northern Virginia and Washington, D.C. and nationwide. Since 2004, Patient Navigator has helped hundreds of clients to solve problems, find resources, conquer the medical maze, design care plans, and learn how to become their own best advocates.
We are here for you if you've been shuttled between specialists who don't listen to you, don't speak to each other, research your problems or diagnose you correctly.
We are here for you to help with a difficult diagnosis or sudden illness.
We are here to help manage your chronic illness.
We are here to help adult children navigate the care of aging parents.
We understand family dynamics.
We are here to provide competent and compassionate care as you journey through illness and aging.
The Patient Navigator team brings over 15 years of broad, deep and compassionate experience to our clients and families. Call today for a free consultation.
Elisabeth Schuler is the Founder of Patient Navigator LLC, a pioneering, full-service patient advocacy firm established in 2004 to help patients and families navigate illness and the U.S. healthcare system. She earned her Certified Senior Advisor (CSA)® credential in 2007 and her Board Certified Patient Advocate (BCPA) credential in June 2020. She is a founding member and past President of the National Association of Healthcare Advocacy (NAHAC) and the winner of the APHA 2012 Patient Advocacy Compass Award. From 2011-2012, she was a member of the strategic planning task force at the University of Wisconsin’s Center for Patient Partnerships. She is a trained bereavement counselor and launched a Parent Loss Support Group in 1991.
In her first career, Elisabeth worked 25 years in the U.S. Government, 22 of them as a Foreign Service Officer with the U.S. Department of State during which she earned nine prestigious Honor Awards. She holds a master’s degree from Georgetown University’s School of Foreign Service and a Bachelor’s Degree in French Studies from the American University in Paris, France and the Sorbonne. The gift of her daughter’s survival from an inoperable pediatric brainstem tumor in 1998 led Elisabeth to her new calling as a patient advocate so that she can champion, educate and solve problems for patients and families.
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