When you think of your retirement lifestyle, what do you picture? Perhaps you want to enjoy restaurant-style meals with your friends or relax while someone else mows the grass. Maybe you want to join a book club or pursue new interests while someone else does the vacuuming. This could be your reality, but it’s all about where you live!
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The winter months are upon us, and while that means cooler temperatures, it also means taking extra precautions to protect your health and wellness – including your lungs.
Welcome to another new year! When the calendar turns from December to January, many of us use it as an opportunity to start fresh. Whether eating healthier, exercising more, stopping a bad habit, or even beginning a new career, the new year marks a clean slate.
There are many different levels of senior living available today. As a result, it can be confusing and overwhelming as you try to figure out which type is best for you. The Pavilion Senior Living wants to help you answer this question!
The holiday season is a time for family and friends to get together and spend quality time with one another. Unfortunately, while this is a magical and meaningful time of year, the holidays can also bring feelings of stress. This is especially true for individuals caring for someone who is living with a memory impairment.
Humans are creatures of habit. Even if they are only a small part of our day, we all have a routine we follow. Whether it is a morning routine, a skincare routine that you follow every day/night, or a workout routine that helps you stay on track, you have your own set of daily rituals.
Dementia is an “umbrella” term that describes several cognitive inhibiting conditions. Under the “dementia umbrella,” the common variations of this condition include Alzheimer’s disease, vascular dementia, frontotemporal dementia, Lewy body dementia, and mixed dementia.
The month of October is Physical Therapy Month, so it is only fitting that we address its benefits and how our rehabilitation services improve the lives of those we serve.
Lately, you have been noticing that your parent or loved one is acting differently. Small behaviors such as choosing to wear shorts in the winter or forgetting to pay the electric bill have become more frequent. These behaviors seem odd, but you do not think anything of them.
Tags: Alzheimer's Disease