3 Myths about Retirement Homes Debunked

There are aged members of our society, members who have toiled away their prime in serving our community and making the world a better place. Their selfless efforts have earned them a few rewards, one of which should be our undivided attention and senior care [1]. But that isn’t quite possible in today’s fact paced economy. So, what do we do? We find assistance.     Assistance that is the best when in the form of retirement residence [2], a retirement home is great for an aged loved one. Also Read: 10 Things To Know About Assisted Living Seniors & Caregiving [3] Why?  Well, because the staff of the retirement homes is able to offer our loved ones the attention that they need and have rightfully earned.     Even if there are many advantages of living in retirement homes [4], it is difficult for many seniors and their families to move there. There are certain ways in which the transition can be made easier [5]. I have listed some common myths or misconceptions that some of you may have regarding assisted retirement living [6]. 1. Myth: You lose your independence. Truth: You are as independent as you ever were.     There has to be maintenance of independence and privacy in a retirement community apart from other facilities [7]. There is a wide choice of spacious apartments having different floor plans and separate entrances. And you can furnish your apartment exactly how you’d like; you can also bring in your furniture and other personal articles. Understand, a retirement home [8] provides you with the security and independence like any normal home. 2.     Myth: Staying in a Retirement community can be lonely.     Truth: There are in-built safety and security measures with staff availability on a 24x7 basis. All the worries and stresses from loneliness are diminished when living in a assisted living [9]community. All features are designed in such a way towards quick and immediate response to you when you need somebody to provide you assistance. 3.     Myth: Retirement communities are boring.     Truth: More activity comes in community life than when living alone. Residents are able to enjoy fine dining [10] , gardening programs apart from fitness programs, cards, bingo, and book clubs, retirement communities are fun. According to studies, active and engaged people lead a healthier and happier life. As per the residents’ needs, desires and even their lifestyle [11], options are available through art and craft [12] activity programs [13]extensively. Side by side isolation felt is reduced when living independently.     As the old age progresses, we notice unexpected changes in our lives. It’s not necessary that these changes come when you are alone. Senior assisted living [14] at retirement residences [15] for elders is a practical option. Consider it. Also read: Senior Home Care: What is the Role of Caregivers in Assisted Living [16] [1] http://www.thorncliffeplace.com/tag/senior-care/ [2] http://www.thorncliffeplace.com/tag/ottawa-retirement-residences/ [3] http://www.bytownehomecare.com/blog/10-things-to-know-about-assisted-living-seniors-caregiving/ [4] http://www.thorncliffeplace.com/tips-to-how-to-enjoy-life-after-retirement/ [5] http://www.agingcare.com/Articles/Assisted-Living-Transition-for-elderly-parents-136537.htm [6] http://www.thorncliffeplace.com/tag/ottawa-retirement-living/ [7] http://www.thorncliffeplace.com/features/ [8] http://www.thorncliffeplace.com/tag/ottawa-retirement-home/ [9] http://www.thorncliffeplace.com/care-plans/ [10] http://www.thorncliffeplace.com/thorncliffe-residents-enjoy-fine-dining/ [11] http://www.thorncliffeplace.com/lifestyle/ [12] http://www.thorncliffeplace.com/tag/arts-and-crafts/ [13] http://www.thorncliffeplace.com/features/features-activites/ [14] http://www.bytownehomecare.com/tag/assisted-living/ [15] http://www.thorncliffeplace.com/ [16] https://www.academia.edu/6903360/Senior_Home_Care_What_is_the_Role_of_Caregivers_in_Assisted_Living


Tags: , , , , , , , ,

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>