SEP 15, 2022
This fall Buff Bones* will run a four-part webinar, "Use it or Lose it: Brain and Bone Health."
SEP 15, 2022
Please plan to attend the Age-Inclusive Management Strategies (AIMS) Colorado Conference on September 28, 2022, at 9 a.m. MDT at the History Colorado Center in Denver. The event will also be live streamed for those who are not able to join us in person.
SEP 14, 2022
Every registered voter automatically receives a ballot by mail
SEP 9, 2022
Impostor government grant offers have become more prevalent than even in recent years. Even though collecting cash sounds nice, anytime you receive an offer for “free money” that seems “too good to be true” you should go with your instinct and ignore it. Imposter grant offers are scams designed to steal your money and collect personal information. Here are some tips to avoid government grant scams:
Wildfires are increasing in frequency and intensity – and the state has seen two of its worst in the past two years. How can residents prepare? AARP has tips.
Bertha Gallegos’ interest in family research started with doing genealogy projects in high school. But it fully sparked in 1986 when her brother took her to a meeting of the Colorado Society of Hispanic Genealogy (hispanicgen.org), “to give me something to do,” she said.
Social media sites like Facebook, Instagram and any app that lets you connect (chat) with people can provide a convenient way to interact with others. It is important to remember that scammers also commonly use these platforms to find victims. Scammers often create fake profiles and pretend to either be someone you know, someone you want to know or an entity you trust. Because there are fake profiles it is difficult to know who you can trust on social media sites. The following are some red flags that you might be targeted by a scammer on Facebook or another social media platform:
Xcel’s 1.5 million electric and 1.4 million gas customers, over 90 percent of whom are residential, already pay three clean-air surcharges and more have been written and passed into law since 2019. This year has been especially hard hit with rate hikes.
On Saturday, June 11th, thousands of teal-clad women, men and children will come together at Denver’s City Park for the 13th annual Jodi’s Race for Awareness benefitting the Colorado Ovarian Cancer Alliance (COCA). For survivors who have battled ovarian cancer, this showing of solidarity and support provides hope, inspiration and invaluable connections. Judy Sherman (69), who attended her first Jodi’s Race in 2019 just one month after completing her first round of chemotherapy, recalls the power of the beads. At the Race, each survivor is given a strand of beads for every year of survival since their initial diagnosis. “I looked around and saw all these women with their necks draped in beads,” recalls Sherman. “I walked up to several and asked them if I could touch their beads for luck. It gave me such strength.”
For the past 18 months, a half dozen area artists have been creating dozens of portraits that explore the visual dimensions of age and the life experiences that lie beneath. Beginning on April 23, their results will be on display in the exhibition Beauty of Age at Foothills Art Center in Golden.
Despite being the No. 7 cause of death of Americans, and despite being the single largest risk to the health of our Medicare system, Alzheimer’s disease is not widely understood. Even some of the people most clearly at risk will go to great lengths to maintain a distance from the illness.
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