Recent anti-aging research has left me hungry for better advice.
A new study suggests movement and meditation may conquer dementia and depression. My own experience suggests it promotes an odd sort of conviviality.
A new study suggests that couples tend to become more alike the longer they’re together. This would explain any improvements in my character.
As I prepare to join the Medicare club, a new study suggests much of what we’ve been told about aging and chronic illness may be wrong.
Giving up your job in your golden years could be hazardous to your health, but that doesn’t mean you can’t make some adjustments.
Why do widows thrive more than married women? Maybe it’s all about taking care of husbands.
Life-long learning can certainly be healthy, as long as you can handle the humiliation.
Creaky knees are sending you a message. If you listen, you may be able to avoid surgery — and worse.
A sudden vision problem reminds me that old age doesn’t always arrive gradually.
Nobody knows how long they’re going to live, but a new study supports my approach — don’t fret about stuff and you may actually live longer.
A new study suggests geezers are more serene than younger folks, a fact that may explain why my wife and I have survived a home renovation project.
A week in a Florida retirement community offers fresh incentives to keep working.
The older I get, the less I’m attracted to vigorous workouts. A new study suggests that may not be a bad thing.
A new study shows that rich people are living a lot longer than the poor, but I’m not convinced it’s always about the money.
Life-extending drugs are all the rage, but a visit to a practitioner of Traditional Chinese Medicine reminds me how well my aging body responds to a more holistic healing approach.
Mysterious maladies often send us online to search for answers, a process that can result in more panic than prevention.
Research suggests that geezers suffer when they can no longer drive, but I’m fully prepared for that possibility.
New study suggests that staying upbeat can ward off Alzheimer’s.
Recent research bolsters my inclination to abandon conventional medicine’s “fear-based” approach for something more positive.
If a proposal by gerontology researchers is accepted by the World Health Organization, we’ll all soon be officially classified as terminally ill.
A new book about walking lends some helpful insights on growing old.