Today, more than 72,000 Americans have reached the age of 100 and that exclusive club is growing. Between 2000 and 2016, the percentage of centenarians increased by more than 43 percent. Whether you aspire to reach 100, or just want to feel your best, there are several things you can do to stay healthy physically as you grow older.
“I’ll tell you one thing, if things keep going the way they are, its’ going to be impossible to buy a weeks groceries for $20.”
“Have you seen the new cars coming out next year? It won’t be long when $5000 will only buy a used one.”
“If cigarettes keep going up in price, I’m going to quit. 25 cents a pack is ridiculous.”
“Did you hear the post office is thinking about charging a dime just to mail a letter?”
“The Government is wanting to get its hands on everything. Pretty soon it’s going to be impossible to run a family business or farm.”
As people progress through various stages in life they find themselves in a quandary regarding their home – should I stay or should I go? For those who want to stay in the same geographic location they must evaluate if their home meets their needs, or if it could be renovated to meet their needs. If a renovation is required - what is the level of investment and would it add value to the home? If you find yourself undertaking this mental exercise, we compiled a list of reported projects that yield the best return on investment:
Q&A with Art Villafane, Editor of Lifestyles over 50
What is the appeal of the magazine?
We strive to deliver information of value to our readers. It generally covers health, lifestyle and finance. Combine that with trivia, humor and puzzles and you get a magazine that appeals to a broad spectrum of people.
Truly, I love my job! I review online lessons for an international Christian homeschool academy, covering every scholastic subject, for all ages from Pre-k through high school. I must admit, I have learned a lot at my advanced age from reading about everything from “Counting to Ten” to “Mapping the Journey of Ibn Battuta.”
I recently reviewed a series on American holidays. As I journeyed through the series, I realized that most American holidays, besides affording citizens a day off work or school, commemorate historical events and, truthfully, dead people.