Long Term Care Link
The National Care Planning Council and Long Term Care Link - A Comprehensive Resource for Eldercare, Senior Care, and Long Term Care Planning
Updated: 2 days 9 hours ago
As in any area of consumer spending, knowing what to look for and what strategies to use in arranging for paid care services can often result in saving money.
Age related physical changes, mental conditions, health conditions, and even medications increase the risk of injury. Falling is the leading cause of injury among seniors ages 65 and older.
40 years ago - May 7th - marked the end of the Vietnam War. Many of those alive 40 years ago can still easily recall where they were on the 7th of May and what they were doing on that memorable day.
VA Is Looking for Authority from Congress to Institute a 3 Year Look Back and Penalty for Veterans Pension
Second of a series of analysis regarding the proposed legislation.
Proposed Legislation for Look Back and Penalty for VA Veterans Pension - The Rise and Fall of the Pension Poachers
A first of a series of analysis regarding the proposed legislation.
Why do you need to know about mesothelioma?
Understanding the differences between Alzheimer's and dementia can be confusing.
Understanding the various types of Life Insurance policies can be a daunting but a little bit of education can go a long way.
Cold weather can bring more than just a white Christmas. It also brings a number of hazards which can cause slips and falls.
Taking care of elderly loved ones can be very exhausting, especially during the holidays.
Adults 65 years of age or older are at increased risk for pneumococcal disease.
It is common, as time goes along, for the elderly to become unable to make sound decisions about a variety of issues includes finances, health care and managing themselves at home.
Most of those receiving long-term care and most caregivers prefer a home environment.
Getting old is financially scary. No matter how much money one may have, thinking about covering the expenses associated with aging or dealing with the unknown can be extremely scary.
Aging seniors and their family caregivers often become overwhelmed by the myriad of issues they face as their health declines and they lose their ability to remain independent. Losing independence generally happens gradually, but can come quickly without warning.
An aging senior is someone who is facing his or her remaining or final years of life. Perhaps because of frailty or poor health or simply advanced age, this person is anticipating the end-of-life. An aging senior is no longer climbing the hill of life but has reached the pinnacle and is looking down the other side.
According to a survey released in May 2013 by The Senior Citizens League, seniors have lost 31 percent of their buying power since 2000.
It may be hard enough getting older and adjusting to whatever life brings your way, in addition you may be raising one or even a few of those who are younger than yourself, whether they be children, grandchildren, or even great grandchildren.
Senior housing options can be confusing to someone who has never approached the subject before. Often the definition of a particular senior housing term is dependent upon the person writing about the subject. The reason for the confusion is that most retirement care and senior housing arrangements provide overlapping services among the various categories.
Older Americans control a large amount of the wealth in this country and have a continued interested in protecting that wealth from loss. Older Americans also want to stretch their assets out as long as possible in order to avoid running out of money well before they die.