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senior care

July 15, 2020

Falls are the leading cause of fatal and non-fatal injuries for older Americans, according to the National Council on Aging. One in four older adults falls each year. In order to help your senior parent reduce their risk for falls and other injuries that may occur at home, ensure that they:

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March 31, 2020

“Stroke is the fifth leading cause of death in the United States and is a major cause of serious disability for adults,” according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). “About 795,000 people in the United States have a stroke each year.” Conditions that increase the risk for stroke include high blood pressure, high cholesterol, diabetes, and common heart disorders including coronary artery disease and atrial fibrillation. The signs of stroke in both men and women include sudden:

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October 31, 2019

As your parent ages, their number of doctor-prescribed prescriptions may increase. Managing multiple medications may become overwhelming or confusing for your senior parent. Follow the National Institute on Aging’s tips below to ensure that you and your aging parent manage their medications safely and effectively.

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September 30, 2019

Maintaining a healthy weight and diet is important for healthy aging. Try out these 7 smart food shifts to limit calories from added sugars and saturated fats, reduce sodium intake, and integrate nutrient-dense foods into your senior parent’s diet.

  1. Shift from high-calorie snacks (such as potato chips) to nutrient-dense snacks (such as carrots).
  2. Shift from processed fruit products with added sugars (such as breakfast bars) to fresh fruit (such as strawberries, bananas, or peaches).
  3. Shift from refined grains (such as white bread) to whole grains (such as wheat bread).
  4. Shift from snacks with added salt or sugars (such as cookies) to snacks without added salt or sugars (such as unsalted peanuts).
  5. Shift from solid fats (such as butter) to oils (such as olive oil).
  6. Shift from a large café latte (made with whole milk) to a small café latte (made with fat-free milk).
  7. Shift from high-calorie or sweetened drinks (such as soda or sweet tea) to water, sparkling water, or water flavored with fruit.
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February 14, 2019

Heart disease is the leading cause of death for both men and women in the United States, as more than 610,000 people die of heart disease in the U.S. every year (1 in every 4 deaths), according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). The term “heart disease” refers to several types of heart conditions. The most common type of heart disease in the U.S. is coronary artery disease, which affects the blood flow to the heart, according to the CDC. Someone suffers from a heart attack every 40 seconds, and each minute more than one person dies from a heart disease-related event in the U.S., according to the CDC.

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October 15, 2018

Do you love your liver? The liver is an essential organ that lies just under the body’s rib cage, on the right side of the abdomen. The liver performs a variety of critical functions that help keep the body operating at maximum efficiency. These essential functions include:

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March 22, 2018

Flexibility and stretching exercises can provide your senior parent with more freedom of movement for both physical and everyday activities. Is you senior parent struggling with mobility, from walking to bending? If so, consider integrating daily balance, flexibility, and strength-training exercises into your senior parent’s daily regimen so that they maintain mobility and independence. 

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