BookJane Caregivers Finder App Expands to Four New Cities


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After a successful launch in Toronto, BookJane, an innovative app designed to help families find qualified caregivers for their children or aging loved ones, has now expanded to Calgary, Kitchener-Waterloo, Ottawa and Vancouver. According to CBC News, the average life expectancy for Canadians now is 83 years, which is an increase of about 25 years since 1921. And with Canadians living longer, the need for good, reliable care continues to rise.

“We are excited to expand BookJane to these four new cities. Our platform gives our caregivers the flexibility to earn additional income—which is one of the highest in the industry. Through our carefully-screened interview process, customers can rest easy knowing their loved ones are in good hands. It’s truly a win-win situation,” stated CEO Curtis Khan.

“Our app is easy to use. We give customers the ability to book a caregiver at any time. They have the option to video chat with the caregiver before booking, search by language and experience, make in-app payments and much more,” stated Khan.

The jump in life expectancy has forced many Canadians into the role of caregiver while struggling to juggle a paid job, raising children and an active social life. BookJane hopes to lighten that burden by providing dedicated caregivers 24/7 through its free downloadable app. The company not only specializes in senior care, but also helps parents in need of affordable, safe childcare. 

Mr. Khan stressed that BookJane is excited to provide the highest qualifications and quality for care, while giving customers in new markets the ability to choose the right caregiver anytime and any day within the hour.

To download the app for free, hit up the following App Store link.

Download BookJane for iPhone, iPod touch and iPad [Direct Link]


  • Aleks Oniszczak

    This is a myth. Maximum human lifespan hasn’t changed in thousands of years. What has changed (thank goodness) is that the percentage of babies that die is a lot lower now. But for those of us who survived being a baby, our lifespans hasn’t changed much at all in thousands years.

    Here’s a quote from a website I found. (I don’t think I’m allowed to add a link here)

    “the inclusion of infant mortality rates in calculating life expectancy creates the mistaken impression that earlier generations died at a young age; Americans were not dying en masse at the age of 46 in 1907. The fact is that the maximum human lifespan — a concept often confused with “life expectancy” — has remained more or less the same for thousands of years. The idea that our ancestors routinely died young (say, at age 40) has no basis in scientific fact.”