As a grandparent, you love nothing more than being with your grandchildren. Any excuse to spend time with the grandkids is a good one, especially if that involves taking a lead role in your grandchild’s education. And throughout the COVID-19 pandemic (and even prior), grandparents have stepped up to help mold their grandchildren’s future.
While on active duty, our military men and women dedicate their lives to protecting and preserving our country, often in faraway lands, or at least isolated on military bases. For many, service to their country doesn't stop once they are discharged — they continue to serve locally, giving them a chance to meet the citizens they serve, and giving those citizens a glimpse into life in the military. Following are just two examples.
Nancy is one of more than 10 million Americans with osteoporosis, a disease marked by porous, brittle bones that can break more easily than healthy bones. Women over 50 have a 1-in-2 chance of breaking a bone due to osteoporosis.1 Osteoporosis is sometimes called a “silent disease” because it has no symptoms before a fracture occurs.2 That’s what happened to Nancy.
Let it snow, let it snow, let it snow! This chant may be more appropriate for kids who don't yet understand snow shovels, snow tires, and snow blowers — only snow days, snowball fights, and snowmen. Whether or not you are a fan of winter, it's holiday time, and there are plenty of things to do when you're bundled up and the grandkids are around. Here are some local choices to help warm up the holiday season.
Wellness, Comfort, and Endless Possibilities! The Lutheran Home at Topton, located within the rolling countryside of Berks County, is a community filled with activity and connections. We provide countless ways to lead a healthy, fulfilling lifestyle. Life at our community offers generous opportunities to enjoy friendships, improve your health, and nurture your passions. Our cheerful and sophisticated residents enjoy a variety of well-designed homes and a lifestyle that is truly worry-free.
Nursing homes in the Lehigh Valley cost $140,000 – $180,000 a year. Medicare and health insurance don’t pay for this. Fortunately, Medicaid does. But impoverishment is the price of admission into the Medicaid program.