Caring for an aging loved one can be a daunting task. And when that task becomes too difficult for family members, they often turn to a health-care provider. But how can a family determine the best type of long-term care for their relative?
Some people are blessed to work in a field they love for their entire lives, while others find that their calling changes as they advance in their professional life. And still there are those who find fulfillment in their hobbies, which can take center stage once the responsibilities of work have given way to retirement. We spoke with two women who found their calling only after many successful years in another profession.
To keep residents looking and feeling their best, The Gatesworth offers a wide variety of wellness services—ranging from health to beauty—to those who reside on the campus of the luxury retirement community.
What is your dream for the perfect place to spend your retirement? Maybe it’s a newly remodeled home on 20-plus acres, including a lake and plenty of rustic walking trails. Perhaps it’s close to family, and offers convenient access to a slew of artistic, culinary and intellectual activities, as well as provides a full continuum of medical care.
Wind chimes hum and giggle in the wind, and neighbors sit peacefully on their decks enjoying the unusually comfortable summer day as Bea Feldewerth walks up and down the length of her garden, inspecting plants.
Ah, the back-to-school season. It's time for new pencils and notepads for classes like philosophy, art, current events, literature and computer skills. Does this sound like the schedule of a 20-something coed? It’s actually just a few commonplace activities and classes of Gatesworth resident Gladys Barker.
Whether a husband and wife can spend their golden years living independently, or one spouse requires occasional or full-time assisted living or skilled nursing, the multiple levels of care across The Gatesworth campus keeps families together.
Carlo and Betty Bruno have played golf from St. Andrews in Scotland to courses in Ireland, Italy and Australia. A love for the game brought the pair together at a St. Louis driving range in 1959—and they have been traveling the world together ever since.
For many people 50 and older, the last time they went on a date, they may have been wearing bell bottoms or driving a Barracuda. Terri Orbuch, best known as The Love Doctor, has been studying the subject of love and romance for more than 25 years. She’s the author of five books, project director of a long-term study on marriage funded through the National Institutes of Health, and the relationship expert for 50-plus singles site OurTime.com. We asked her about returning to the game of love for those of a certain age.
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