As the need for long-term care increases, innovative ideas are taking root.
Seniors are likely to make one or more moves in retirement, and the decisions about these moves can be fairly complex.
A high net worth doesn’t stop investors from struggling with long-term care decisions they expect to face as seniors, a recent survey shows.
Women spend 14 years out of the workforce as primary caregivers with losses to defined benefit contributions, and years with no Social Security earnings.
Long-term care is pricey and many people think they’ll never need it. Now insurers are suggesting a different solution.
Family caregivers provide billions in free care to family members, but the time, emotional and financial pressures weigh heavily.
Consumers tend to think of investment professionals when they think of money management, but there’s more to managing your personal wealth than putting together an investment strategy aligned with your life goals and financial needs.
Avoiding a fall is a lot cheaper than recovering from one.
For people who plan to rely on Medicaid for long-term care, knowing the differences in the states’ coverages may be a factor in deciding where they want to live in retirement.
Radar and other technology can keep a watchful eye on people, allowing them to live independently but safely.