An estimated 36,000 home support workers assist older Canadians annually with daily activities, such as bathing, dressing, grooming, and light housework, yet home support workers’ day-to-day experiences are not well understood. Mahmood and Martin-Matthews (2008) have developed a model that locates the home support worker, elderly client, and family member at the intersection of the public and private spheres framed by their social, spatial, temporal, and organizational features. This study, funded by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research, examines and refines that model through an analysis of in-depth interviews with home support workers in British Columbia. Home support workers identify key issues in service delivery and discuss a range of creative solutions to complete their daily tasks efficiently, effectively, and respectfully. The study’s findings inform our understanding of home support workers’ job experiences; they also highlight those qualities that characterize exceptional workers in navigating the various domains of home support.