Gail Grant is a freelance writer who lives in Palgrave.
Ken’s students often bring their own computers to class, only to discover hardware or software problems.
More than 70 years later, Stan reflects on his history with horses.
Travel helps us see things from a different perspective and lean away from old age.
“My life has been bookended by hockey in the winter and flying in the summer,” he says.
Graduated communities that enable you to stay in your home area as capabilities diminish have obvious advantages.
This past summer, with minimal assistance and working from a low chair, Russ created a flourishing tomato garden at Abbeyfield, turning over the sod, removing rocks and adding peat, fertilizer and wire cages for the plants.
Although she misses her mother terribly, Tammi Langdon is glad they took the time to talk about the things that mattered before she died.
Family, ponies and a wide social circle keep the sparkle in Betty Burgoyne’s smile.
A hobby can keep your brain running on the rails.
To keep in shape for his treks, Harry takes twice-weekly tai chi lessons with the Headwaters School of Tai Chi.
At 61, Lorraine McNally nabbed Grade 1 gold at the Royal Conservatory
“Cameramen need a broad list of personal attributes including tact, stamina, competence and a certain degree of artistic talent,” says Ken.
These Students are Going to the Dogs – and Raising Their Grades. For students at Humberview Secondary School, training service dogs is a transformative experience.
The kindness of a Canadian soldier inspired a young Ted Webb to immigrate here. An avid cyclist, he later founded Le Tour de Terra Cotta.
Friends, old and new, are a bulwark against loneliness and loss.
Caledon’s Seniors get Social at the Centre
Stress relief also aids memory and it’s like pressing the reset button on your computer.
According to a BMO Wealth Institute report, the biggest wealth transfer in history is now underway, as Canadian boomers are expected to inherit about $1 trillion by about 2030.