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In this article, the changing geography of care for the elderly in today's society is mapped out in (1) its consequences for the meaning of "home" for frail elderly and (2) for the distribution of care responsibilities. Two current ideas that are criticized are that (1) home is always the best place to be (and therefore also the preferred place to receive care), and (2) that one has stronger ethical obligations to people who live in one's neighbourhood, because of their proximity. Together withdoi:10.17570/stj.2018.v4n1.a07 fatcat:fgmsyz6majbivgg47aefmbmtja