Older Rural NYers Sicker & More Disabled, Have Less Access to Healthcare, Nutritious Food, High-Speed Internet: Report
AARP NY Supports Tax Credits & Cost-Effective Investments to ‘Disrupt Disparities’ Impacting Rural NY as Recommended in New Research Report & Policy Paper
Disrupting Racial and Ethnic Disparities 2.0: NYers of Color Face Inequalities in Gentrification & Rx, Utility & Caregiving Affordability
AARP, Asian American Federation, Hispanic Federation, NAACP, Urban League Unveil New Research, Urge Legislative & Policy Solutions to Level Playing Field
100+ Elected Officials, Policymakers, Planners Gather in Buffalo for AARP NY Livability SummitBrainstorm Ways to Make Communities More Livable for Residents of All Ages BUFFALO, N.Y. —Over 100 government officials, policymakers and community planners from across New York State and beyond gathered in Buffalo today for AARP New York’s 3rd annual statewide Livability Summit, brainstorming ways to make communities in Western New York and across the state more livable for residents of all ages.
To mark the 60th anniversary of AARP and support our wellness and healthy living initiatives, AARP has committed to opening 53 AARP-sponsored fitness parks over the next three years—one in every state, plus D.C., Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands. AARP is working with national nonprofit, FitLot, who will construct over a dozen outdoor fitness parks in 2019.
AARP New York is conducting a high-level summit on Friday, Nov. 16, in Buffalo on the disparities in economic security, livability and health care that affect communities of color in the western part of the state.
Fewer Bank Branches and Mortgages, Higher Housing Costs, Debt and Foreclosure Risk Plague Long Island’s 50+ Communities of Color
Experts and Leaders from Island’s Communities of Color Brainstorm Solutions to #DisruptDisparities in Health, Economic Security and Livability at AARP Forum
Did you know that New Yorkers 50 and over make up 35% of our population but the households they head generate 50% of our GDP? That’s an over $700 billion annual contribution to the state’s economy.
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