It’s an everyday struggle to continually stay up beat during a pandemic, but the world is catching onto a common theme.
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He’s one of the greatest keyboardists in rock, yet few know his name. Patrick Moraz played for Yes and the Moody Blues. Now, it’s his turn to shine.
There’s no question that caregivers are under siege during this pandemic. If you fall in that category, check out these helpful tips for coping with the stress.
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Over the past two years, 91-year-old Ann Kahl has racked up $0 in health care costs and currently takes no regular prescription medications. She attributes daily activity for bringing her health, happiness and strength.
You’ve probably seen the video: right in the middle of some of the most tense parts of the protests that took place in downtown Portland, a llama appeared in the middle of the crowd. It was Caesar, the so-called No Drama Llama, accompanied by his owner, Larry McCool.
What is it like to live with dementia or Alzheimer’s disease? Teepa Snow is one of the world’s leading educators on dementia. In this eye-opening conversation, she explains what caregivers and loved ones need to know about what is going on in the minds of those with dementia.
Go ahead and have that second cup of coffee. Drinking coffee is good for you and may lower the risk for prostate cancer.
Words matter because they resonate among all generations and can build bridges of kindness and compassion. Take a bow, Amanda Gorman.
Walking is healthy and good for you. Cue eye roll, but we have additional information to guide you along a healthier path.
We can’t escape the biological timeline of aging. But we can stem the tide with new technology.
Like so many during this time, Ericka Cotton is struggling with loss. She’s recently lost both her husband and job. Learn how Ericka has turned that grief into positive actions.
Human kindness is very much alive, despite our divisive political times. Cue scene in Sacramento, California last weekend, when the community of Natomas staged a parade.
From cradle to the grave, we are bound by the gift of life, and the woman who first held you in her arms as you took in the strange scenery of a brave new world.
We know. It’s a week after New Year’s and you’re still on the couch, playing the role of a potato. It’s understandable. Covid-19 has many people on hyper-alert, which means the usual mad rush to the bench press machine after New Year’s Day isn’t quite so maddening.
This story begins with a woman who lost her wallet. It could easily have ended there, lost, not found, with someone taking Evelyn Topper’s money, her credit cards and other valuables without looking back.
Feeling depressed? Anxious? It’s not unusual these days to feel that dark emotional tug, living in a world of greater uncertainty because of the Covid-19 pandemic.
John Hobson is a 93-year-old man on the move. More of a facilitator, that is.
New Year’s Eve always takes on a celebratory tone, even in these times of Covid-19. Often, it’s a noisy celebratory tone, marked by fireworks and noisemakers. But if you want to be a Good Neighbor, it’s best to hit the volume control.