Today, more and more baby boomers are finding themselves single, whether it’s due to divorce, personal choice or other circumstances. This means that an increasing number of these single boomers are dating once again, with up to 70 percent dating on a regular basis according to the AARP. While navigating the dating world can be difficult at any age, it can bring unique challenges and opportunities to baby boomers.

Whether you’ve been diagnosed with heart failure, or are just trying to prevent yourself from falling victim to this major cardiovascular disorder that is on the rise, here are some tips on how to take charge of your condition:

Karen Woolery has struggled with arthritis in her hands for the past 12 years, making her job as director of a day care physically difficult. The arthritis made even the simplest movements painful. To relieve the pain, she often took medications like ibuprofen, never realizing they could potentially cause her harm. Her doctors soon discovered Karen had a big problem – she had ulcers.

You've worked hard your entire life to earn your retirement, and now you should enjoy it. To socialize with friends, enjoy your hobbies or take trips to see the grandchildren, you need to maintain good health. Here are tips to help you stay active.

Retirement is here for the first wave of America’s 76 million baby boomers. And ready or not, many are faced with the task of converting their savings into a paycheck while still growing their nest egg -- a challenge complicated by the unpredictability of today’s stock market. According to many industry experts, boomers may need to consider radical, fresh methods for generating income during retirement.

When Jody found her grandmother Florence, a strong, 77-year-old woman affectionately called “Mama”, vacuuming the front lawn one day, Jody finally decided it was time to move her to a dependent care facility. The decision was not easy. Here is some advice to help you if you are in a similar situation.

Multiple sclerosis (MS) is a chronic, disabling disease that attacks the central nervous system. More than 400,000 people in the United States and nearly 2.5 million worldwide are living with MS. A recent survey found that mobility challenges have a big impact on the quality of life among many people with MS, limiting their day-to-day activities and independence.