The late summer sun had been up just long enough to melt the morning dew, as a group of little Indians moved quietly across the yard headed toward the woods. Leading the band was my big brother, Tom, age 6. Following close behind were my sister Kathy, age 4, me at age 3, and our two cousins, Louis and Clovis, also ages 4 and 3.
At the end of this century Americans not yet born will reflect on and ponder the significance of the major events that have transpired, shaping and reshaping life in America.
The list of donors to our annual Adopt-a-Senior program is far too long to list every person and organization. This column is a tribute to each of these
In 1969 Lois Brown Dale, founding director of Clermont Senior Services, submitted an application to the Ohio Commission on Aging (now the Ohio Department on Aging) to establish several one-day per week social centers.
As we usher in 2009 it is time to think about New Year
We huddled close to the big woodstove to soak up all of its glowing warmth. The sun had just set on this Christmas Eve of 1953, and it was nice to be inside after a long afternoon of playing in the snow.
An age-wave is about to sweep across America, as the Baby Boomer generation of the 1950s and 60s becomes the Aging Boomer generation over the next 20 years. Over the next 17 years every Boomer in America will become eligible for Social Security
Seventy of Ohio
I was still struggling to tie my own shoes without knots and without having to tie them again in 15 minutes. I was six years old and ready for the world of first grade.
Have you noticed how each generation seems to fondly recall the early years of their lives as the