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322 Results for Search: Activities For Seniors

Taking care of plants and gardening can do wonders for your well-being. Scientific research has shown that simply being in contact with plants can improve your mental and physical health. On top of that, gardening is a great excuse to get some much-needed exercise and therefore can help you maintain a healthy weight and blood pressure.
Dancing your way through the pandemic is a healthy antidote to cabin fever that can improve your physical, mental, and emotional well-being.
The latest research shows with aging the brain thrives and continues to make new connections through diverse social, cognitive and physical activities.
jigsaw puzzles are the new sought-after item coveted by Canadians—including seniors—looking to find ways to cope during months of staying home.
Many of us probably feel that in the last few months we have been surviving, rather than thriving.
Practicing mindfulness helps you live in the moment, directing your attention away from thoughts and feelings that increase anxiety and tension.
Keeping your mind and body active through stimulating activities can help you get through physical distancing, while strengthening your immune system and building resilience.
These are certainly strange and stressful times we are living in right now! None of us could have anticipated that things would change so quickly in our lives as we focus on containing the spread of COVID-19.
Dancing has wide appeal for many older adults because of their positive memories and experiences at a younger age. Dancing bolsters physical and mental health by helping to prevent falls, improve posture and flexibility, lift mood and ease anxiety.
Reading books regularly for pleasure extends life by about two years on average for older adults. Reading improves mental and emotional health by boosting brain connections, relieving stress and easing chronic pain. It’s also an activity that can lift mood, preserve memory and thinking skills, and enhance quality of life and care for people living with dementia.
February is Heart Month in Canada. As people get older, the risk of heart disease increases and about two-thirds of Canadians living with i ...
Older adults report higher levels of happiness and well-being in their daily lives than younger adults, according to a Journal of Clinical ...

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