While the road is long, and the future may be somewhat uncertain, we remain hopeful and cherish each day, each hour and each moment we have together as a family.
While the anticipation of the holiday season can be a joyous one for some older adults, others may experience a feeling of dread. This can be one of the loneliest times of the year for those who have family who live far away or who have no family at all. Family estrangement or deaths in the family or social circle can have an impact on someone’s mental and emotional health and well-being.
Winter may be a challenging season for your safety and security, especially in the northern regions of the United States. Older adults have an increased risk to their safety as temperatures fall throughout the country this winter.
Maintaining healthy eating habits during the holiday season is important for everyone, including older adults. It's easy to get carried away with the festivities and overindulge in food and drink. However, making wise nutritional choices while allowing yourself the occasional indulgence will help you enjoy this joyous time of year with family and friends.
During winter's cold and flu season, our bodies may be more susceptible to illness and can sometimes feel the cold more easily. This article will explore tips for older adults to stay well in colder weather.
Baby Boomers, likely the first generation raised with a focus on the significance of exercise, have led to a surge of adults over 60 more active than previous generations. However, as we age, more activity can increase the risk of injury.
Most days, we go about our routines without giving them much thought, but did you know that some habits could damage our health?
A national poll revealed that approximately 90 percent of Americans over age 50 want to stay in their homes as they grow older. To stay in your own home as you age is called "aging in place."