A cardiology patient is admitted who is having a heart attack. His anxiety is not solely due to his chest pain but also his concern for his 80-year-old wife who will have difficulty driving around a city she does not know. She has only the clothes she is wearing, has had nothing to eat, has left her medicine behind at home, and does not know how to contact her son who is away on a business trip. The patient’s anxiety level increases, the chest pain level increases, V̇o2 increases, and the possibility of more heart damage increases. Within the CCFAP, the process to take care of the family has already started. The patient is told that one of the staff took his wife to the cafeteria for a meal, has found her a room in a local motel, and through the son’s place of employment, has located him. The son is going to drive to the hospital, picking up the wife’s clothes and medicine on the way. The wife has been given a taxi voucher so she does not have to worry about driving, and all of the services have been provided at no cost. Suddenly, there is a sigh of relief that says it all. The chest pain subsides. The patient has his procedure; it is successful, and the couple goes home.