Like many adult children, I worry sometimes about my retired parents. Then I pick up the phone and ask my 76-year-old mother and 81-year-old father what they did that day.
Many Americans start off the year with a list of resolutions to reform their bad habits and improve their health. But over time, our collective resolve predictably dissolves.
Most weekdays, you’ll find Yevgenya at her favorite senior center in Paramus, New Jersey. There the sharp, energetic 80-something chats with buddies, plays board games.
John Moye, 64, has been a healthy man for most of his life. “I didn’t really think about health care until two years ago,” he admits.
At 77, Claire McGinnis has an enviable social life: monthly dinners and annual holiday parties with various groups of friends, trips to New York City with coworkers, cruises and getaways with neighbors.
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