A new study led by researchers at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and the Federal Reserve Board of Governors found that Medicare beneficiaries who go on to be diagnosed with dementia are more likely to miss payments on bills, as early as six years before a clinical diagnosis.
While it’s far too early to say what the first 100 days of a Biden administration will look like from a detailed policy perspective, the president-elect has made one point abundantly clear. It’s time to get to work — and that work starts with the COVID-19 pandemic.
The steady drone of coronavirus news these past nine months has spurred countless older Americans to face a long-procrastinated task: writing—or rewriting—their wills.
Health care already accounts for about 10% of spending, on average, by households headed by seniors. 2021 brings more bad news for the pocketbooks of seniors on Original Medicare.
Younger generations are stepping up to help meet the needs, by connecting virtually and building community from a distance.
One of the biggest wealth transfers our nation has ever seen is about to take place. Over the next 25 years, as much as $68 trillion of wealth will be passed to succeeding generations.