What Do You Own?
John and Helen have been thinking about updating their estate plan. They called and made an appointment with Paul Plant at Harwell & Plant. John and Helen updated Paul on their current family situation. They have three children who are now on their own and successfully pursuing careers. After listening to the short update on the three children, Paul turned to a review of John’s and Helen’s property. Continue reading
Volunteering is a great way for seniors who are physically and mentally able to support their communities and give back. Many local organizations are always looking for volunteers. Let’s take a look at why and how seniors volunteer. Continue reading
Through stimulating, intellectual, and creative activities, people with Alzheimer’s and dementia can relax, communicate, and feel good about themselves. Art and music therapy are both proven ways of helping people with dementia that have been shown to trigger memories and calm people down. Likewise, people with dementia can benefit from another type of art: poetry. Through poetry, people with Alzheimer’s and dementia can practice language, writing, social, and recall skills. Continue reading
Advances in technology in the past few decades have allowed us to monitor ourselves and others. These advances have given us the ability to find answers to any and all of our questions with our fingertips. In the age of smartphones, we use apps for information and we stay connected to each other 24/7. Here are five helpful technological tools that you can utilize as a caregiver. Continue reading
Omega-3 fatty acids are essential for humans. Consuming the proper amounts of omega-3s helps to lower your risk of coronary heart disease and improves your cholesterol. Some studies are even looking at omega-3s as possible treatments for cancer, depression, and attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD). Now, a new study has found two more reasons why you should add more seafood to your diet: diets rich in fish might help prevent Alzheimer’s disease, and the mercury that is found in fish does not lead to cognitive decline. Continue reading