Retirees choose continuing care at home memberships for a variety of reasons, but this deciding factor is front and center for every one of them: it protects their money from the costs of assisted living.
It’s official, you think, sitting on the couch. My career is over, I’m a retiree! It’s immediately followed by a slightly panicked brainstorm on what to do in retirement, which is celebratory or a bit frightening, depending on what motivates the question.
Lifelong learning can have a profound impact on retirement. Is it ageist to think learning and creativity are for the young, not the young at heart? Absolutely!
Retirement planning has its challenges. We make decisions based on our individual perspectives, habits and situations, creating a life that is uniquely our own. This impacts our future far more than we realize, especially when it comes to a long-term goal.
Most of us purchase life insurance for one of two reasons: to protect loved ones financially from unexpected death, or as a cash-value investment to pay for future needs, such as long-term care or assisted living.
Long-term care insurance is a complicated product. Purchasing a new policy in today’s market is difficult, expensive and restrictive as providers scramble to stay ahead of the rising costs of care.
Alzheimer’s disease is a frightening disease, emotionally, physically and financially – bringing a looming threat of major medical bills for around-the-clock specialty care that can’t be ignored.
Exploring the benefits of a continuing care at home membership When someone is evaluating a continuing care at home (CCAH) membership program, the options are enticing. Personalized support and services are designed to assist active adults who have a desire to age in place.
For those with Alzheimer’s disease, there comes a point when caregiving services are no longer enough. As their condition deteriorates, the need for care progresses beyond the simpler tasks of daily living.
Wellness programs are emerging as a promising way to turn the tide of poor health trends among older adults. They’re also a powerful reminder that we alone have the ability to take control over our own health and wellbeing, with community resources standing by to help.