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Aging in Place cover image with a senior couple and home.

Aging in Place: How to Stay in Your Home in Later Life

These baby boom boys and girls are now aging individuals who almost all agree on one thing: living in their own home later in life. Nearly 90 percent of the nation’s aging baby boomers want to age in place.


memorial day

Veterans Helping Veterans

While both Larry and James are veterans of the military, their time in the service could not be more different—Larry was on the frontline while James worked as a medic behind the scenes. But that doesn’t stop them from feeling connected to each other, sharing a mutual life-altering experience.

gluten allergy

Is Gluten Allergy Real?

Can Thyroid and Autoimmune Issues Be Caused by Gluten Allergy?

arthritis tai chi

Arthritis & Tai Chi

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that 50 percent of people age 65 or older in the United States were diagnosed with arthritis between 2013 and 2015. While medications can provide temporary relief for joint pain, staying active is crucial to managing arthritis on a regular basis.

favorite dish from mom and grandma

Mother's Day: Favorite Dish from Mom and Grandma

Moms and grandmas shape the development of our palate and food preferences. For this Mother’s Day, we talked to nine members of the Right at Home team, who shared their favorite dishes to honor the important ladies in their lives.

safe nighttime toileting

Safe Nighttime Toileting

Getting out of bed at night to visit the toilet is a leading cause of falls by elders. Here are fall risk factors and solutions to prevent falls at night.

caregiver of the year 2017 northeast region winner kim sandy

Finding Success by Understanding whom You Care For

“My first Right at Home client was very special to me,” says Kim Schirrman, the Northeast Region winner of Right at Home’s 2017 Caregiver of the Year award. “She had high anxiety, and she was withdrawn and would not speak to anyone when I first met her.”

hoarding

Signs & Behaviors of Hoarding Disorder in Seniors

What an 87-year-old man counted as decades of treasures—jumbled mounds of well-aged newspapers, crumpled clothes, decayed food, a broken toilet and a long-dead refrigerator—most would consider throwaway junk. But he continued to crawl around the chaotic piles in an apartment with no heat and shattered window panes, huddling most days in one sparse spot in his living room.

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