FEB 24, 2020
AARP Community Challenge Grant program funds quick-action projects to help make communities better; Application Deadline is April 1, 2020
FEB 21, 2020
Mary Fries was considering retirement following a relocation to Denver for her husband’s job. Then she learned about AARP Colorado and its legislative advocates and she decided to try it.
FEB 21, 2020
Wouldn’t it be great to go back to college with all the joy of learning and none of the costs and none of the tests? At many colleges and universities across Colorado, you can.
FEB 18, 2020
Boomers Leading Change to host discussion on Feb. 20 at 2401 E. Colfax Ave. in Denver
AARP is here to help you take on today – and every day. From sharing practical resources, to holding fun activities and events, AARP is providing opportunities to connect and help build an even stronger Colorado. We hope you’ll join us!
One of the most common scams is government impostors, where you may get a phone call, an email, or a visit to your home from someone claiming to be from the Social Security Administration, the Internal Revenue Service or some other government agency. In fact, the Federal Trade Commission recently reported victims lost nearly $153 million to government impostor scams in 2019 – a staggering amount.
AJ Diamantopoulos, the accountable health communities manager for the Denver Regional Council of Governments, Area Agency on Aging discusses the team he leads that works with clinical and community providers to demonstrate the critical link between better health outcomes and increased access to community-based services on No Co-Pay Radio.
Think you’re behind schedule on planning and saving for retirement? Don’t worry. No matter where you are today, AARP has simple tips and tools that can help you get or stay on track.
Online dating sites and social media platforms have become one of the most popular ways for people of all ages to meet friends, significant others and spouses. While most people have good intentions when meeting others online, scammers have also been known to use dating sites, social media sites and apps (ex. Facebook, Instagram, Words with Friends, etc.) to obtain money, gifts or personal information.
They pretend to be IRS agents or Census officials, someone on a dating site or even your grandchild telling you they’re in trouble. They’re impostor scammers—and they’re after YOUR money and YOUR personal information.
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