In the United States, 77 million boomers are celebrating their 47th through 65th birthdays this year. Just how many of them think they’re getting old?
Continue reading “Boomers or Zoomers: Getting Older or Getting Younger”
With an increasing number of active seniors, there is more and more interest in how their brains may change as time goes on. Will your brain be improving; will it stay the same; or will you see a decline. You’ll be pleased to hear that it’s not all bad news.
Continue reading “Aging and your Brain”
Some of our more meticulous readers may be irritated that an important word in this blog can appear in two forms: we refer to ageing and aging. According to Wikipedia, in Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, the UK and Ireland, ageing is more common than aging; in Canada and the US, aging is more common.
Continue reading “Aging or Ageing – Welcome to the Age of Opportunity”
The World Health Organization (WHO) released a Policy Framework on Active Ageing in 2002. Active ageing policy optimizes opportunities for health, participation and security in order to enhance quality of life as people age.
The active ageing approach is grounded in the UN-recognized principles of independence, participation, dignity, care and self-fulfillment. It acknowledges the importance of gender, earlier life experiences, and culture on how individuals age. It takes into account the biological, psychological, behavioural, economic, social and environmental factors that operate over the course of a person’s life to determine health and well-being in later years.
As more and more people get older and live longer lives, there is an increasing interest in information on health and on aging. This blog will attempt to be on the leading edge in identifying new sources of credible information.
Continue reading “Welcome To Senior Health Memos”