Journal Reports: Retirement
Thanks to the Great Resignation, there may be a lot more retirees who regret leaving the workforce. Preparation may make all the difference.
香蕉视频苹果下载April 16, 2022
Suddenly, I was home, sharing space with my husband. How would we cope?
Anne Basting says the key is to not ask questions that force those with Alzheimer’s to remember facts. Instead, focus on creative and emotional communication.
These plants allow homeowners to downsize and still get the satisfaction and aesthetic appeal of full-blown gardening.
As people age, they are more prone to a tearing of the retina. Left untreated, it can progress to permanent vision loss.
From retirement wisdom to movies to revisiting the past, these podcasts speak to issues of particular interest to those of a certain age.
The first thing: Make sure you have all the professional help you need.
It’s every gardener’s frustration: You do all the back-breaking work, and then nothing blooms. Here’s how to avoid that.
Too many people leave work too early or too late. It doesn’t have to be this way.
Rather than living alone, away from children and grandchildren, they moved in with them, or nearby. And now they’re planning to stay.
Everybody seems to be recommending we use shortcuts—to exercise, to cook, to travel. They have it all wrong.
Retirees are drawn by a low cost of living, healthcare, a sunny climate and tax incentives.
After two decades as director of children’s programming at churches, Kim George was looking for a new path
I was more prepared than just about anybody. And some things are exactly what I expected. But other things—not so much, writes David Ekerdt.
New tests can diagnose the condition, and more treatment options are available.
Michèle Malia McAloon has had a question all her life: What does it truly mean to be human?
It doesn’t have to be rigid. But knowing roughly what you’ll do and when can keep you both active and grounded.
Let’s take the lessons of the past year and apply them to the post-pandemic world.
Not surprisingly, nagging rarely works. But there are alternatives that are more likely to have success.
When people are taking care of ailing loved ones, they too often ignore their own needs. It hurts everyone.
However prepared you think you are, expect the unexpected
The trick is to take your time, expect plenty of wrong turns—and be prepared to look foolish.
I knew that the summers on the windswept islands were magical. But I’ve come to love the rainy, dark winters more than I ever would have expected.
Sherilyn Larkin is now the construction coordinator for a nonprofit that helps victims of disasters get back on their feet.
Forget the conventional wisdom of withdrawing a fixed amount each year. Flexibility will increase the odds of not spending too little or too much.
As investors face more meager stock-market returns, it may be time to re-examine nest eggs.
More people are thinking about it, as an alternative to stocks and bonds. They should think twice.
Barry Gordon had a knack for helping his friends with their devices. Why not make some money from it?
Friction between adult children and a new partner can do a lot of damage. Here’s how to make sure it doesn’t.
The card game has played different roles at different times—often revolving around the people I have loved.
You may be reluctant to do it now because of the tax hit upfront. But that may be short-term thinking.
Don Sonderling says his new work is mostly “making friends over a glass of wine and talking.”
A lot of savers shift gears after leaving work. Here’s what to consider before making that move.