Future leaders in Alzheimer's disease and dementia research will benefit from funding provided to two major universities in their fight for treatment and cure for dementia. Planning for future costs and burdens of aging is still essential to retirement planning.
According to statistics, many of the COVID-19 deaths have occurred in long-term care facilities. The need for extended care has been growing even before the virus crisis. Families are now researching in-home care for parents and planning for their future long-term care.
When helping your older parents buy new furniture, consider minimizing the risk that the furniture is a safety risk. You want your parents to be independent, safe, and happy. As we get older it becomes more complicated. Planning is essential.
By the time you reach age 50, you possess an abundance of workplace experience and expertise. Many are looking for something fresh and are considering a second career instead of retiring. The options are endless.
The world is getting older and those in nursing homes are facing higher death rates due to COVID-19. The Vatican is urging changes in how we care for elderly worldwide. The Biden Administration is pushing additional tax-incentives for LTC Insurance and caregivers.
You're probably working hard at life. You plan families, careers, fun, and retirement. The final episode on earth is the funeral. You probably will help plan one, and you will have one. Ready?
Many people take Medicare for granted. As you approach age 65, you will start planning on Medicare enrollment and consider supplemental coverage. There are several options available to consider for you or a parent to consider.
Football coach Marty Schottenheimer joins a growing list of people who have died after living with dementia. We experience changes in our health, bodies, and minds as we get older. Preparing family and finances is essential to retirement planning.
America is getting older and 5.8 million Americans age 65+ are living with Alzheimer's today. Family caregivers are providing 18.6 billion hours of care. There are things you can do to help your loved one with dementia.