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A Publication of:

Free 2012

Successful Aging resource guide 2012 Central Kentucky’s

Investing for the Future Kentucky’s First ‘Small Home’ Alzheimer’s: Tips for Caregivers Comprehensive Area Resource List Elder Care Housing: Everything You Need to Know Serving Central Kentucky Families For 14 Years

Successful Aging Central Kentucky’s

resource guide 2012

Alzheimer’s Playbook Four strategies to help caregivers nurture a loved one

Healthy, Wealthy & Wise 7x7x7 tips to realize a healthy, wealthy and wise life

Jane White’s life was transformed after she moved into Kentucky’s first “Small Home” at Wesley Village.

Road Test How to tell an elder it’s time to give up the car

Learn The Lingo Understanding the levels of care in elder housing

An Array of Offerings Information about 18 local retirement communities

With its firstclass amenities and state-of-the-art equipment, Richmond Place’s rehab addition is the best of its kind in a 100-mile radius.

Publisher…………........Dana Tackett Editor…………………John Lynch Advertising……………. Kristi Boss Lindsay Emmerich Gary Mazza Glenda Isaac Marketing & Promotions Laurie Evans Graphic Design Daniel Morgan Administrative Assistant Carla Hall 2


Rocky Road How to manage your investments in any kind of economy

Resource List From Alzheimer’s to legal advice, more than 100 area resources

The 2012 Central Kentucky Successful Aging Resource Guide is published by Lexington Family Magazine, Central Kentucky’s source for parenting and family information.

138 E. Reynolds Rd. #201 Lexington, KY 40517 (859) 223-1765

Fall Into Fun! • Over 16,000 square feet of inflatable slides, jumps, and obstacle courses • Private party rooms and great party packages • Parent lounge and FREE wifi • Toddler area

DirecTV NFL Sunday Ticket on our big screen TV’s

• Concessions • Field trips and group events 1850 Bryant Rd Ste 120 Lexington, KY 40509 859.264.0405


Locally owned and operated

2012 Successful Aging Resource Guide ||


No Place Like (Small) Home Resident Thrives at Wesley Village


or over a year, Jane White watched from her patio home at Wesley Village Senior Living Community as the new Small Home for Memory Care was built, little knowing she would be one of its first residents. Wesley Village’s Small Home, which opened in 2011, is the first in Kentucky and represents a revolution in senior living. Small Homes replace the impersonal medical model institution with a homelike setting that returns control over daily living choices to residents who thrive rather than merely survive. A Small Home caters to seniors with Alzheimer’s. It includes a hearth, a large great room, a porch, a garden, and 10 private rooms with bathrooms. Each bedroom includes a state-ofthe-art mobility lift system provided by The Good Samaritan Foundation, Inc. Residents make their own schedules,



when to get up and go to bed, what and when to eat, etc. “I’ve never seen anything that so completely transforms the way we provide care than this new Small Home concept,” said Glenda Creech, president and CEO of Wesley Village. “We truly are joining a revolution in long-term care that is beginning to sweep the nation. And it’s about time!” Carol Silvey, Jane White’s daughter, couldn’t agree more now that her mother lives there. Jane and her husband, Bob, a retired minister, moved to their Wesley Village patio home in April 1999. Bob passed away in 2001 and Jane,

85, stayed in their patio home for 10 more years. More than two decades earlier, Jane and Bob had volunteered as research subjects at the Sanders-Brown Center on Aging at the University of Kentucky. The research included annual physicals that looked for symptoms of Alzheimer’s and related dementias. In 2007, during Jane’s check-up, doctors noticed a decline in her cognitive function and in 2008 she was officially diagnosed with Alzheimer’s. In its early stages, Jane remained living in her patio home alone.

“Mother was a very structured person all her life,” Carol said. “She did things automatically. I think that helped.” But in late 2010, things changed. Jane had four falls in two months, one of which resulted in a hospital stay. While Jane’s health remained good and there seemed no reason for the falls, it was clear that her cognitive skills were slipping. It was time to move Jane out of her patio home and into an apartment at Hager Manor, a licensed personal care facility on the Wesley Village campus. The move was difficult for Jane. It was clear that she was unhappy and lost. Worried about Jane, Sherre Hall, Director of Health Services at Wesley Village, invited Carol to tour the new Small Home. “My first thought was that this was not a place for Mother. She wouldn’t like it,” Carol said. But in mid-March, Hall called Carol to express her concern about her mother. “She’s surviving, not thriving,” Carol recalls Hall telling her. “And she was absolutely right.” In her patio home Jane would read or play her piano, but in her new apartment she would just sit with her head in her hands.

“I don’t know what I am supposed to do,” Jane told her daughter. Still, Carol was reluctant to move her mother to the new Small Home. The first move had been so upsetting. After conferring with her brothers, they broke the news to her – she would move again, this time to the Small Home for Memory Care. “She was pretty devastated,” Carol said. That’s not surprising – change can be frightening for Alzheimer’s patients. But only days after Jane moved to the Small Home, Carol’s fears evaporated. “It was a complete transformation,” Carol said, still amazed by the change in her mother. Carol credits the quick adjustment to the Small Home’s environment. Each resident has his or her own bedroom and bathroom, and shares the great room like any family would. The great room revolves around a hearth and includes the dining room, living room and an open kitchen where residents can watch the meals being prepared. Residents eat, watch TV and


Jane White, left, plays her piano at Wesley Village’s Small Home. She and Bob White, a Disciples of Christ minister, met at Transylvania University and were married in 1947. They shared a patio home at Wesley Village until Bob’s passing in 2001.

2012 Successful Aging Resource Guide ||


Alzheimer’s Playbook “Mom, I want you to see my flowers. Come on, I’ll get you a sweater. The cool autumn air is good for the lungs anyway. Good for the soul, too. “If only green thumbs were contagious. I wouldn’t mind if both my thumbs were green. If I could only get these mums to grow. You always planted such beautiful mums! “I don’t even like dark colors, but your mums, those maroons and deep yellows, those colors I liked. “Mom, can I say something? I don’t mean to hurt your feelings, but you look different than when I last saw you. Quieter, too. Never thought I’d say that about you! “Ha! Quieter? That Florida sun must have mellowed you…. Mom, I’m talking to you, but you’re looking right past me. Seriously, are you okay?” So, the person you once knew has changed. It is not a nose job or a new outfit. No, the crooked nose is still crooked, and she pulls out

Alzheimer’s is a form of dementia. Alzheimer’s is a disease and not a part of normal aging. Alzheimer’s shrinks the brain to 2/3 its original size and affects every part of its functioning. Alzheimer’s is the nation’s sixth leading cause of death. Alzheimer’s affects more than 5 million Americans and almost 15 million Americans act as unpaid caregivers.

Laura Jewell has worked in elder care for five years. As Family and Staff Education Coordinator for Senior Helpers of the Bluegrass, she manages cases of those clients with dementia. She also teaches staff and family to effectively relate to and care for the client using Teepa Snow’s methods and the practices of Virginia Bell’s Best Friends approach. Info: or 296-2525.



By Laura Jewell

that same green argyle sweater every fall. No, the change is unseen and not chosen. You go with her to the doctor and they say it is Alzheimer’s. Your heart sinks. What do you do with that? How do you face that giant, named Alzheimer’s? First, take heart. This is still your mom and you know her. Knowing who she is will be incredibly helpful in the days to come. Also, you may find the following helpful. These pointers are based on Teepa Snow’s methods and the Best Friends approach, developed by Virginia Bell of Lexington. Both approaches are person-centered where caregivers get to know the person with dementia in order to give the most effective care. Using these pointers, as well as seeking the advice and support of peers, family and experts may just scale that giant Alzheimer’s back down to size.


What she is still able to do while providing gentle guidance when needed. This may mean encouraging her to help hang the Christmas pine wreaths and straighten each red, satin ribbon, but also delicately touching her back, guiding her through the produce aisle. You know your mom and how best to initiate both the encouragement and the help she needs.


Consider what is really going on inside your mom’s brain as you choose how to respond to the situation at hand. Study Alzheimer’s so that you can better understand why there is a yogurt tub in her dresser drawer, why you are being yelled at for no reason, and why she keeps repeating that same story about Uncle Frank and the hedgehog.

Be Safe

Help make her home both therapeutic and safe. Revamp the home in a way that makes sense to her. For example, if she only uses the alarm clock on her dresser, consider shelving the candle, framed poem and telephone, thus avoiding over-stimulation. You cannot be overly cautious, and accidents can happen at any moment. Ask yourself questions, like, “Is this tile too slick?” And seek expert advice from her doctors, the Alzheimer’s Association, or her local senior citizens center.


Facilitate good relationships, nutritious food and regular exercise. While certain activity may need to be modified, all of these will be good for her. In helping her to do these things, do not forget that you need to take care of yourself, as well. If respite care is needed, consider asking family and friends, choosing an adult day center, or hiring professional caregivers who are trained and experienced with Alzheimer’s care.

Small Home Transformed Her Life

Continued from Page 5 socialize on their own schedules. A small and regular group of staff care for the residents and help engage them in traditional daily activities. Soon after she moved in, Carol told her mother that she had lived there a month. “Mother said, ‘No, it’s been longer than that.’ She felt that this was home.” In fact, Jane has told her daughter several times that she has everything she needs there. Carol and her brothers are relieved knowing their mother is not only safe but happy and cared for. “She is back to the level she was a year ago, both emotionally and socially,” Carol said. “I never thought she’d be back to that.” In fact, Jane has returned to playing her beloved piano, which she has donated to the Small Home. “This is so unbelievable

to me,” Carol said. “I would highly recommend this to anyone else like my mother. “This is definitely the best situation for her.” Few words could make Alan Beuscher more proud. Before Bob White passed away, he asked Beuscher, Wesley Village’s Vice President for Community Relations, to promise that he and the Village would care for his wife after he was gone. Beuscher said they would. “I get the deepest satisfaction that we at Wesley Village have fulfilled that promise to Jane and her family,” Beuscher said. “The Small Home idea isn’t just for Wesley Village, it’s for the whole state and for reform for nursing homes. “We have always known that there must be a better way in nursing home care, and this is it.” Y

“We have always known that there must be a better way in nursing home care, and this is it.” --Alan Beuscher

We Choose...

Jane White:

Wesley Village

Continuing Care Retirement Community • Independent Living in Patio Homes • Personal Care Apartments • Nursing Home • Holloway Cottage for Memory Care Celebrating Community Center Kentucky’s • Fine Dining First Small Home for • Performing Arts Memory Care! • Library • Senior Art Gallery • Variety of Classes and Events

(859) 858-3865

1125 Lexington Road, Wilmore, KY 40390

2012 Successful Aging Resource Guide ||


Healthy, Wealthy 7x7x7 & Wise: Tips for Living


By Dale Ditto

ost people would like to be Healthy, Wealthy and Wise for their entire lives. However, many of us overlook the little things that help us stay vibrant. If you re-read this article once a week and follow its suggestions, you can truly have a life worth living. Being an older adult has its advantages. We have a wealth of experience. Physically, we are not as dominated by hormones. And financially, we have completed the expensive child-raising years and have more net assets. The problem is that we have made “Retirement” our life goal. “Retirement” is a 20th century phenomenon. Why would anyone ever want to be “retired?” I want to be “re-energized and re-engaged” rather than “re-tired.” As we grow older, we can reach new peaks of energy and influence. I want to be excited to live each new day. We need to condition ourselves mentally, physically, spiritually and financially to be growing and improving each day. Fortunately, we live in a day and age when this is possible. So, what are the keys to living Healthy, Wealthy and Wise? Below is a 7x7x7 plan for Healthy, Wealthy and Wise living.

|| Healthy || Eat Healthy – Aim to eat six servings of fruit and vegetables each day

Exercise Regularly – Walk

Begin each new day reprogramming your mind with energy and health. Start the day stating:

I feel healthy; I feel happy; I feel terrific. I feel good; I feel great; I feel wonderful. Man alive, two for five, ain’t it great to be alive. I can, I will, & I’m gonna have the best day I’ve ever had.

Say it everyday… especially when you don’t feel like it. How you feel about something stems from your actions. Even though you may feel silly saying it, it is amazing how you will feel better after doing so. Finally, count your blessings. Scientists have determined that gratitude makes you healthier and wealthier. At least it makes you feel that way. Dale Ditto (right) and John McIntosh have more than 50 years combined experience as financial advisers. McIntosh has been a financial adviser since 1986, and Ditto has more than 30 years experience, including 20 years as an attorney doing estate planning. Info: or (800) 944-2663 / 514-6415 / 514-6417.

|| Wealthy || Live simply – Every possession takes time, effort and money to maintain it.

Save regularly – Spend less than

10,000 steps per day

you earn

Control Weight – Your waist

Invest Wisely – Have a plan and

measurement at the belly button should be no more than half your height

an advisor to help you stick with it. (Don’t work for money. Let money work for you.)

Laughter – Have a hearty belly laugh

Give generously – Store up

at least twice a day

treasure in Heaven

Marriage – Keep your relationships

Stay Productive – Retirement is

fun and vibrant

Adequate Sleep – Plan to get 7-8

not a worthy goal. Always be working at something you enjoy

hours of sleep each night. (Short naps are good too)

Communicate Love to those around you. Love people, rather than things.

Breathe deeply – Exhale worry

Count your Blessings – We can

and stress



do things today that the richest kings could not have done 100 years ago.

|| Wise || The Fear of God is Beginning of Wisdom (Proverbs 9:10) - If you believe in God, don’t be a hypocrite. Let your life show it. Always Be Learning – Have a teacher. Be a teacher Read Good Books – Read one classic for every modern book Program your Mind – Memorizing quotes, poems and scripture Have Wise Friends – You become the average of the five people you hang out with most. Use Technology to expand interaction with friends and family and to communicate your love. The Power of Positive Thinking – “What the mind can conceive and believe, the mind can achieve.” (Napoleon Hill)



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AND WE PLAN TO KEEP IT THAT WAY The Lexington Cemetery is more than a pleasant cemetery. Many consider

Which events of life haven’t you planned?

the grounds to be beautiful in their own right. We are dedicated to preserving memories in this historic community site with space available for the next 100 years. We invite you to visit, and to inquire about burial, mausoleum,

B I R T H D AY S • G R A D U AT I O N S • W E D D I N G S • F U N E R A L S B A B Y S H OW E R S • A N N I V E R S A R I E S • R E T I R E M E N T

cremation, and memorialization options.

Planning and funding your funeral is the responsible thing to do. And it makes good sense. Why? Because it lifts the emotional and financial burdens off the shoulders of the ones you love at a time when they are least able to handle them.

Established 1849

Grounds Open 8am - 5pm Daily 833 West Main St.• 255-5522 •

There aren’t any rules, but there is a guide. Contact us today for a free xpressions advance planning guide and no obligation consultation. Since 1825 | 252-3411 159 North Broadway | 391 Southland Drive | 1509 Trent Boulevard Lexington’s Only Member by Invitation




ber won’t say m e m y il m fa r u o y are with some of lp e h d e e n y the things y a D o -T y a D e th ted. n a r g r o f e k a t e that w Comfort Keepers Let us find the C

right way to help you.

24 Hour LIVE

2350 Regency Rd. Lexington, Ky (859) 224.1124 • (502) 352.2811

for Answering tant Your Impor Call. 2012 Successful Aging Resource Guide ||



Drs. Ditto & Musick

— Eye Care Center — Don’t Let This Be You

Road Test

How to Tell an Elder It’s Time to Give Up the Car By Margaret McCoskey

What could YOU be Missing 104 Fairfield Dr. • Nicholasville, KY 40356 US 27 Bypass & HWY 169

(859) 887-2441

Cardinal Hill

Physical Rehabilitation at its Best!

Serving All Ages

Cardinal Hill

• Inpatient Hospital ServicesC • Outpatient Therapy Services • Home Health Care • Pain Institute

Some Conditions Treated: Amputation, Arthritis, Brain Injury, Multiple Sclerosis, Orthopedics, Parkinson’s, Pulmonary, Spinal Cord Injury, Stroke, Vestibular 2050 Versailles Rd. Lexington, KY 40504

(859) 254-5701




o you have elderly parents who are still driving everywhere… and driving you wild with worry?

You know that they – and other drivers – would be safer if they gave up driving, but how do you approach the subject? Our culture is geared around our vehicles. Without this luxury, we feel we have lost our “independence.” And with some seniors, they feel this is their last form of independence. I have no magic formula, no “easy button” to offer up, but I will share my personal experience when I faced this issue with my own father. After several small “fender benders,” it became clear that the car needed to go. First, I solicited the help of my brother, who lived in another state but provided substantial support when we broached the subject with Dad. There is strength in numbers. After several attempts to “reason” with Dad, we decided the time had come for us to face the issue boldly and honestly. My brother and I agreed that we needed to paint the worst possible picture of what could occur if Dad continued to drive.

So, we braced ourselves and had the big discussion. We were thorough and led with “what if” situations. “But Dad, what if you have an accident and you are the cause? Not only could you be injured, but you could cause harm or injury to others. “Do you want that on your conscience? “Do you want to risk a possible lawsuit that could wipe out your retirement funds? “With your decreased eyesight and your delayed reflexes, we believe you will be safer when someone else does the driving for you. “We say this to you because we love you, and we want you to remain safe.” Even though my dad had some mild dementia during the “driving” issue, the reasoning used in our intervention can be used with any elderly driver. The key is to put in place options for transportation once they “give up” driving the car themselves. This can be challenging, but given the circumstances, it’s worth the effort. Y

Margaret McCoskey, MSSW, Community Relations Manager Liberty Ridge Senior Living Community 543-9449 or

Our Caregivers are trained to care for Alzheimer’s patients. • Personal Care • Respite Care • Light Housekeeping Alliance Med• Errands/Transportation • Medication Reminders ical • Meal Preparation C • Companionship

Senior Living Community A Non-Profit Faith-Based Community

Ridge ServingLiberty the Lexington Area forC Over 10 Years

Call us for your free in-home assessment.


We are here for you 24/7.

Independent Garden Homes Assisted Living Apartments Secure Memory Care Neighborhood

3716 Willow Ridge Rd Lexington, KY

859-296-9525 (Locally Owned & Managed) Garden Home

Are your ears


Model Open By Appointment.

Front porch, maintenancefree living with many amenities and services to meet your active lifestyle Final Phase of Garden Homes under construction. Call 859-543-9449 for more information.

Assisted Living Apartments Enjoy 3 Restaurant-Style Meals Weekly Housekeeping Scheduled Transportation/Excursions Security, Activities and More

859-554-5384 525 Southland Dr.


701 Liberty Ridge Lane Lexington Ky 40509 2012 Successful Aging Resource Guide ||




e f i L

Richmond Place Rehab Addition Offers FirstClass Amenities


ecovering from a stroke, heart attack or broken bone is difficult enough without the added stress of being away from home during rehabilitation. It’s that stress that Richmond Place Retirement Community intends to relieve with the new addition to its Rehabilitation and Health Center on Palumbo Drive in Lexington. The current, recently renovated center houses 90 residents in 30 private and 60 semi-private rooms. About one-third of the residents are in short-term rehab with stays lasting between three and five weeks. The rest are in long-term, skilled nursing care. The new addition, which opened in October, adds 30 new rehabilitation rooms for short-term residents only. The addition is connected to the existing center, and has its own private entrance. The state-of-the-art addition incorporates all the latest high-tech equipment in a living space adorned with elegant features. Rick Arnold, Director of Corporate Development with Brookdale Living,



which manages Richmond Place, has high praise for the new addition. “We now have one of the finest upscale nursing facilities in the state. I don’t know of one that is better,” he said. Jamie Gitzinger, healthcare administrator of the Rehabilitation Center, calls the addition a social rather than medical model of health care, comparing it to a home-like setting. “We think it’s the finest rehab center in a 100-mile radius of Lexington,” he said. “It’s definitely the future.” The addition offers an environment that is more like a luxury hotel than a traditional rehab center. All but four of the 30 rooms are luxurious private suites (the other four share a bathroom) with 42-inch flat screen TVs with cable, wireless Internet connections, Tempur-Pedic mattresses, blanket warmers, bedside phones and in-room safes. The closets feature easy-pull doors,

there’s a thermostat in every other room, laundry is done in-house for no charge, and free transportation is supplied for doctor appointments. The new addition features a country kitchen with an expansive dining area. Residents also have access to an inhouse beauty parlor, library and full dining room with an ice cream parlor. The wireless computer program includes loaner laptops, and “It’s Never Too Late,” a software program allowing residents access to e-mail, music and games. On the medical side, the addition incorporates the newest technologies in patient care and therapy. The large therapy room offers the latest in high-tech rehabilitation equipment, including a balance program, e-stim, Ultrasound, Omnicycles and Nu-Step. There is even a Nintendo Wii virtual gaming system incorporated into therapies. A wireless nurse call system keeps caregivers in touch with patients at all times. “Our health care expansion will offer Lexington a new era in rehabilitation,” said Carol Brinegar, Executive Director for Richmond Place. “With an emphasis on short-term care, residents staying in our private units will appreciate the attention to detail to ensure comfort while promoting positive outcomes with physical, occupational and speech therapy.” Y

W Blindness can be sneaky. If you haven’t had a comprehensive eye exam recently, now is the time. Diseases like glaucoma and macular degeneration slowly steal your eyesight. But they can be prevented if detected early by a qualified Optometrist. If you or a loved one are over 50, call Family Eyecare Associates today to schedule an eye exam. It could help save your eyesight before you know you’re losing it.

879-3665 Dr. Rick Graebe, OD, FCOVD Dr. Regina Callihan Dr. Jennifer Vanhook

105 Crossfield Dr. Versailles

Life is measured in moments...

Make every moment count. Whether it was raising our family, pursuing careers or giving back to the community, we’ve done our best to make every moment of our lives count. The same is true now. That’s why we chose a Brookdale community for our retirement. Our days begin and end in a spacious apartment home. But in between there are endless opportunities to do the things that matter most to us, like travel, fitness, hobbies and enjoying the company of friends and family. Come see how our community can help you make the most of your life.


Independent Living Personal Care Community Alzheimer’s & Dementia Care Rehabilitation & Skilled Nursing Exceptional Experiences Every DaySM 3051 Rio Dosa Drive Lexington, Kentucky 40509

e hold ourselves to a high standard – yours.

Understanding the way of life for all seniors is part of what we do at The Lafayette and Lexington Country Place. By having three unique levels of care and services, from independent living to personal care to skilled nursing – it is all here at our community. Come visit us and learn more about what we offer.

Independent Living A variety of spacious apartment layouts  Fully equipped kitchens  Fine, restaurant-style dining  Scheduled local transportation available  24-hour security 

Personal Care Private apartments  Personal assistance with all activities of daily living  Medication administration  3 meals per day/menu selection  Planned social, educational and cultural activities 

Skilled Nursing and Rehabilitation 24-hour skilled nursing available Full range of rehabilitation services  Private and semi-private rooms available  Medicare/Medicaid certified  Friendly, caring atmosphere  

For more information please call us today!

690 Mason Headley Road • Lexington, KY 40504

859-278-9080 W W W. B R O O K D A L E L I V I N G . C O M

© 2009 Five Star Quality Care, Inc.

2012 Successful Aging Resource Guide ||



Assisted Living • Respite Care

Council Oaks

Assisted Living Home

(859) 887-9382 111 Coconut Grove Drive Nicholasville, Kentucky 40356

The Lafayette Retirement Community & Lexington Country Place Independent Living • Personal Care Skilled Care • Respite Care

Housing Options

859-278-9080 690 Mason Headley Road Lexington, Kentucky 40504

Liberty Ridge Assisted Living Apartments Independent Garden Homes • Memory Care Neighborhood

(859) 543-9449

701 Liberty Ridge Lane Lexington, Kentucky 40509

Mayfair Village Independent Living • Licensed Personal Care


3310 Tates Creek Rd. Lexington, Kentucky 40502

Richmond Place Independent Living • Personal Care Community Rehabilitation & Skilled Nursing Care • Alzheimer’s & Dementia Care


3051 Rio Dosa Drive Lexington, Kentucky 40509

Wesley Village Indepedent Living • Personal Care • Memory Care & Nursing Home Care


1125 Lexington Road Wilmore, Kentucky 40390



Alliance Medical & Home Care • Personal Care • Respite Care • Light Housekeeping • Errands/Transportation • Medication Reminders • Meal Preparation • Companionship

Call today for a FREE In-Home Assessment!


Cardinal Hill Home Care

(859) 367-7148

2050 Versailles Road Lexington, Kentucky 40504

Comfort Keepers Chances are your family member won’t say they need help with some of the Day-To-Day things that we take for granted. Let us find the right way to help you.

(859) 224.1124 (502) 352.2811

Family Choice Home Care • At Home Companion • Meal Preparation • Light House Keeping • Laundry • Errands & Transportation • Assist with Bathing & Hygiene • Medication Reminders

Call today for a FREE assessment!


Home Instead Senior Care • Personal Care • Incidental Transportation • Light Housekeeping • Companionship • Dementia/Alzhimer’s Care • Shopping & Errands • Medication Reminders • Meal Preparation • Hourly/24 Hour Care

Home Health Options

Award Winning Home Care Agency

Serving the following counties: Fayette, Jessamine, Woodford, Franklin & Madison

Call for a free, no-obligation consultation

(859) 273-0085

Senior Helpers Ready to serve your family’s needs with personalized, in-home care and expertly trained, professional caregivers. The first step to quality care is simple. Call for complimentary in-home care initial consultation

(859) 296-2525 (502) 226-3393 2012 Successful Aging Resource Guide ||


Christian Towers Housing Options

• Allow Small Pets • Arts & Crafts • Utilities Furnished • Garden Club • Exercise Classes • Shopping Transportation Provided • Independent Living

Christian Towers

(859) 253-3625 1511 Versailles Road Lexington, KY 40504

Housing Options


Learn the Lingo

inding the right care for your loved ones can be difficult, even at the best of times. Knowing the “lingo” of elder care housing can make choosing the right facility much easier. (For more information, please see Housing Guide, facing page.)

Independent Living Independent Living communities are for older adults who are able to function without supervision or personal assistance. Many communities offer services such as meals, transportation, social and recreational activities and housekeeping. Residents are usually required to sign a oneyear lease. Factors to consider include terms of the lease agreement, costs for extra services, services offered on site (exercise room, library, etc.), transportation, housekeeping and social activities offered.

Assisted Living Assisted Living is similar to Independent Living communities but with additional services, including assistance with activities of daily living (bathing, dressing, personal care and medication reminders). Some long-term care insurance policies cover the cost of Assisted Living. Factors to consider include certification, staff-resident ratio, housekeeping, transportation, shopping and laundry services.

Generally smaller than Assisted Living communities, Personal Care facilities offer 24-hour supervision, meals, assistance with daily activities of living, and supervision of medication intake. Factors to consider are similar to Assisted Living.

Skilled Nursing Care This level of care is most appropriate for individuals needing 24-hour supervision and health care. Individuals who are in need of rehabilitation after a hospital stay may be discharged to a nursing home for temporary care. Skilled Care may be covered by Medicare and Medicaid. Questions: Are the residents well groomed? How many beds are certified for Medicare? For Medicaid? What are the results of annual state inspections (or surveys)? Are residents encouraged to exercise their rights as outlined by the 1987 Nursing Home Reform Law?

In Home Services People staying at home as long as possible may need assistance with activities of daily living such as housekeeping, laundry, shopping and even companionship. Many local businesses provide in-home services such as skilled nursing, help with medications and more.

More Than A Magazine...

p 859.223.1765 f 859.224.2470 138 E Reynolds Rd. #201 Lexington, KY 40517 16


Personal Care

72,000 Monthly Readers All New Website e-newsletter Serving Parents for 14 Years

Ashland Terrace (Women Only)

266-2581 475 S. Ashland Ave.


The Breckinridge (Alzheimer’s Residence)

543-0824 2109 Cornerstone Dr.


Christian Towers

253-3625 1511 Versailles Rd.


Council Oaks

887-9382 111 Coconut Grove, Nicholasville


Hartland Hills

273-1212 1005 Tanbark Rd.


The Lafayette

278-9080 690 Mason Headley Rd.


Lexington Country Place

259-3486 700 Mason Headley Rd.


Liberty Ridge

543-9449 701Liberty Ridge Lane


Mayfair Village Retirement Center

266-2129 3310 Tates Creek Rd.


Pine Meadows Health Care

254-2402 1608 Hill Rise Dr.


Richmond Place

269-6308 3051 Rio Dosa Dr.


Richmond Place Rehab (a part of Richmond Place)

263-2410 2770 Palumbo Dr.


Rose Manor Nursing Home

299-4117 3057 N. Cleveland Rd.


Sayre Christian Village

271-9000 580 Greenfield Drive


St. Andrews Retirement Communities

625-1400 300 Stocker Dr., Richmond


Tanbark Health Care

273-7337 1121 Tanbark Rd.


The Villa At Chevy Chase

266-0043 319 Duke Road


Wesley Village

858-3865 1125 Lexington Rd., Wilmore


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d fie rti re Ce s Ca er’ eim ted zh Al cep Ac id ica ed ted M cep Ac re ica ed ty M aci p Ca d ille Sk Care ng r si Nu are lC na r so Pe ing Liv ted sis As ing Liv nt de en ep Ind

An array of offerings

2012 Successful Aging Resource Guide ||


ocky oad M

By Jason Veinot

r. Richards retired from Dynasty, Corp two years ago and just learned that his pension check has been stopped because the company is facing Chapter 11 bankruptcy. Mrs. Dawson received a letter that her former employer will no longer fund a group health insurance plan for retirees, forcing her to find and pay her individual policy at age 62. The Randalls have two children in college and are unable to save for retirement while paying the hefty costs of higher education. Ma Gracie has been in a nursing home for almost two years and the family is now forced to cash in her last CD in order to pay for care. This amount will last only four more months. These are fictional scenarios but represent real world situations that thousands of people face every day. The U.S. government currently faces its highest deficit, health care costs continue to spike, government programs such as Social Security and Medicare are stretched, food prices keep climbing, CD interest rates are at an all-time low, and the stock market is more unpredictable than ever. In this environment, how can families plan – and pay – for major events such as education, savings, weddings, retirement and medical



How to Invest in Good Times and Bad

emergencies? Plus, people are living longer and needing money to last longer than ever. So what can be done to grow your money to keep pace with these demands while protecting you from the unexpected events that could send the market plummeting as it has twice in the past 10 years? How do you plan for the worst while hoping for the best? The following are effective strategies for up and down economies. With varying degrees of risk, they can help provide protection during bad times with growth potential during the good times.

Minimum Risk Approach Many people seek the safety of a CD with the growth potential of a mutual fund – in other words, a safe bet. An Equity Indexed Annuity account can provide just that. It protects your funds when the market drops, provides growth potential when the stock market goes up, and has the potential to lock in gains along the way.

Aggressive Growth Approach

When prices of the S&P 500 Index are above a determined line, you should stay in the market. When prices fall below, you should move to cash. This is a simple technique and can be accessed through any financial charting site such as Yahoo! Finance.

Balanced Approach The 25% Approach is based on the financial dictum that stocks do well in strong economies; gold and bonds often do well when stocks fall, and cash is a safe haven during recessionary times. History has shown that a simple allocation of 25% into each of these four asset classes – stocks, gold, bonds and cash – has outperformed a straight stock portfolio over the past 10 years with only half of the risk. In fact, this allocation has experienced only two negative years out of the past 20 with the worst being approximately minus 8%. These are a few strategies that can be used individually or in combination to help protect against the unknown while providing for potential growth along the way. Y

An advanced technique for those who like to keep money in the stock market for the long term but avoid potential drops along the way is a 200 Day Moving Average. This is a guide that Jason Veinot is President of Enhanced can help determine Capital, LLC, a Lexington firm that actively when you should manages portfolios designed to enhance be in or out of the returns in up, down, and sideways markets. market. Contact him at (859) 231-6622.

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The day we enter your lives, the Hospice team treats you with the respect, kindness, and dignity typically reserved for one’s own family. • Providing medical care and symptom management in the home, nursing facility, assisted living facility and Hospice Care Center • Joint Commission accredited • Medicare/Medicaid certified • Counseling and bereavement services provided to the community, as well as to Hospice families • Dedicated hospice unit Hospice makes this unfamiliar journey one filled with comfort, dignity, and compassion.

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2012 Successful Aging Resource Guide ||


Resource List 2012 General Information AARP Kentucky Bluegrass Area Agency on Aging 699 Perimeter Drive 269-8021 / 1-866-665-7921 Information about aging service programs throughout the Bluegrass, including senior citizens centers, in-home care programs, adult day care programs, and the Family Caregiver Support Program. Contact point for information about senior centers throughout the state. Elder Care Locator 800-677-1116 / Federally funded support services locator. Dial this number for the names and phone numbers for services anywhere in the U.S. LFUCG Office of Aging Services 200 East Main St., Rm. 328 258-3806 / Information about existing programs and services for seniors in Fayette County.



UK Sanders-Brown Center on Aging 101 Sanders-Brown Bldg. 257-1412 / World-renowned facility provides services for older people with medical and social issues. United Way’s 211 313-5465 / General information about services in the area, including up-to-date listings of disease-related support groups.

Advocacy/Legal Access to Justice/Legal Helpline for Older Kentuckians 255-9913 / Free legal information and referral service for older Kentuckians and their caregivers.

Bluegrass, Inc. 1530 Nicholasville Rd. 277-9215 / 278-6072 / (877) 787-0077 Nonprofit advocacy group for residents in long-term care facilities. Provides free information about all levels of long-term care. UK College of Law Legal Clinic 630 Maxwelton Court / 257-4692 Free legal services include estate planning, guardianship, domestic abuse and financial exploitation.

Alzheimer’s Disease

Kentucky Assisted Living Facilities Assn. 133 Evergreen Road, Suite 212, Louisville (502) 225-5201 / (877) 905-2001 Information and listings of certified assisted living facilities throughout Kentucky.

Alzheimer’s Association Greater Ky. & So. Indiana Chapter Lexington Regional Office 465 E. High St. #100 266-5283 or Helpline (800) 272-3900 Education, support groups, Safe Return program, respite and other services for individuals and their caregivers across greater Kentucky and southern Indiana.

Nursing Home Ombudsman Agency of the

Alzheimer’s Disease Research Center

Resource List 2012 323-6040 / Research opportunities, memory disorders clinic and education available to families, health care providers, and the community about Alzheimer’s disease.

Financial Assistance Fayette County PVA 101 East Vine Street, Suite 600 / 246-2722 Information about the homestead exemption for seniors. Jason Veinot’s Enhanced Capital / 231-6622 Provides financial and retirement planning, long-term care insurance and other services. MacIntosh-Ditto Wealth Advisory Group/ Hilliard Lyons 325 West Main St., Suite 200 514-6441 / (800) 944-2663 Republic Bank 2401 Harrodsburg Rd. / 224-1183 Offers a Premier 50 Account including free checking, checks, debit cards and other services. American Founders Bank 318 East Main St. / 523-2464 Provides reverse mortgages for seniors to generate funds without having to give up their home. Livesay Group 3728 Willow Ridge / 296-1913 Financial services include payment of monthly expenses, review of medical bills, and oversight of investments. Social Security Administration 2260 Executive Dr. / (866) 530-7754 Information about retirement benefits and Supplemental Security Income (S.S.I.)

Medical Bluegrass Audiology and Hearing Aids 100 John Sutherland Drive, Nicholasville 885-0150 / Provides comprehensive hearing care and amplification services to the Nicholasville, Central Kentucky area.

Cardinal Hill Rehabilitation Hospital 2050 Versailles Road / 254-5701 Providing physical rehabilitation services to people of all ages. Cardinal Hill offers inpatient, outpatient and home care services. Family Eyecare Associates 105 Crossfield Dr., Versailles / (859) 879-3665 Hospice of the Bluegrass 2409 Members Way 296-6100 / (800) 876-6005 Provides quality end-of-life care and support for terminally ill adults and children at home, in nursing facilities, and at the Hospice Care Centers in Lex. Jessamine County Optical 104 Fairfiled Dr. US 27 Bypass & Hwy 169 Nicholasville / (859) 887-2441 Kentucky Audiology & Tinnitus Services 525 Southland Dr. / 554-5384 Provides a full range of services to meet the needs of people who experience hearing loss, tinnitus or hyperacusis. Lexington Clinic 120 North Eagle Creek Dr. / 258-4000 Medtronic (800) 999-3421 / By working closely with physicians around the world, Medtronic creates therapies to help patients do things they never thought possible. The Ridge 3050 Rio Dosa Dr. (859) 269-2325 or (800) 753-4673 Offers in-patient and out-patient services to assist the older adult in times of psychiatric distress. UK HealthCare 257-1000 / Offes a vast range of health care services at UK Hospital, the Markey Cancer Center, Gill Heart Institute, Kentucky Neuroscience & Orthopaedics Institute and three Kentucky Clinic locations.

Geritricians James Richard McCormick Jr., MD UK Clinic / 740 South Limestone / 323-9555 Critical Care Medicine, Geriatric Medicine, Pulmonology Archana Mahesh Kudrimoti, MD UK Clinic / 740 South Limestone / 323-6371 Geriatric Medicine, Family Practice Vinay Maudar, MD 1221 South Broadway / 258-4401 Metabolism & Endocrinology, Diabetes, Geriatric Medicine Reem Kasim Falluji, MD 1101 Veterans Drive / 233-4511 Geriatric Medicine A Patrick Schneider II, MD 1401 Harrodsburg Rd. # B375 / 278-2081 Geriatric Medicine Nancy Stiles, MD Cardinal Hill Outpatient Clinic 2050 Versailles Road / 254-5701 Geriatric Medicine

Medicaid/Medicare State Health Insurance Assistance Program (877) 293-7447 or 233-4556 Assistance with questions regarding Medicaid and Medicare benefits, including Medicare Prescription Drug Program Part D.

}}} 2012 Successful Aging Resource Guide ||


Resource List 2012

In-Home Services Comfort Keepers 2350 Regency Rd, Suite A Lexington / 224-1124 649 Charity Court, Frankfort (502) 352-2811 Provides non-medical in-home care for seniors, new moms, and rehabs, plus emergency monitoring systems. Family Choice Home Care 1890 Star Shoot Pkwy Ste. 170, Lex. 2150 Lexington Rd. Ste. G, Richmond (859) 333-8147 Home Instead Senior Care 207 E. Reynolds Rd. # 150 273-0085 / Provides affordable non-medical companions and home care. (859) 296-2525 (502) 226-3393

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Senior Helpers 3070 Harrodsburg Rd. Suite #240 296-2525 / Provides clients with everything from companionship to bathing to Alzheimer’s and dementia care. Accessible Home Health Care of the Bluegrass 313-5167 Providing home health aides for personal care, meal preparation, light housekeeping, companionship, medication reminders, and Alzheimer’s and Dementia Care and more. Bluegrass Medical Staffing 80 Codell Dr., #120 / 245-0701 Provides home-care services, including personal care, homemaking, meal preparation and medication reminders. Faith in Action: Elder Outreach 1530 Nicholasville Rd 252-1365 or 278-6072 Volunteer program that helps older adults with non-medical activities such as household chores, errands and respite care for free. Free caregiving and training seminars for the community. Family Home Health Care

425 Lewis Hargett Circle / 219-3939 Offers home health services including registered nurses, social workers, and physical, occupational and speech therapists. Healthy Aging Solutions 263-3620 Nancy Derderian, MSN, RN Provides consultation and referrals on all issues of aging. Kentucky Home Health Assn. 268-2574 / Information about home care programs throughout the state. Meals on Wheels 276-5391 or 278-6072, Ext. 304 Home delivered hot noon meal plus breakfast and supper snack provided Monday-Friday. Sliding scale; maximum cost is $22 for regular diet and $21.25 for special diets. Nurses Registry 1420 North Broadway / 259-9687 Offers a wide range of skilled care services including nursing, occupational, physical and speech therapy, medication management, patient education and more. OptiMedSenior Care Medication Management & Services 1096 Duval St. #140 271-8677 / (800) 255-4553 Provides one-on-one pharmacist counseling to improve medication and quality of life outcomes for seniors. Infusion Partners 2025 Regency Rd. 277-2013 / (800) 356-9259 Provides home infusion pharmacy services. ParentCare 337 E. High St. / 252-0817 Esther Hurlburt, RN Provides consultation and referrals on


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2012 Successful Aging Resource Guide ||


Resource List 2012 all issues of aging. Senior Emergency Medical Program 278-6072 / Provides emergency prescription help and other medical needs for Fayette County residents. ResCare Homecare 383 E. Main St. / 543-2273 In-home, non-medical care.

Support Services Caring Transitions 829 Glen Abbey Circle, / 543-9848 Specializing in senior moving, downsizing and estate sales Superior Van and Mobility 1180 East New Circle Road / (888) 742-8267 Offering sales, service and rental of lowered floor vans, wheelchair lifts, scooter lifts, vehicle modification and more. Transition Mobility & Elevator 721 National Ave. / 299-0068 Providing lifts, home elevators, tub cut-outs, door openers and more to improve mobility for clients in their own home.

Older Adult Housing Ashland Terrace 475 S. Ashland Dr.


Bluegrass Care and Rehab 3576 Pimlico Pkwy.


The Breckinridge (Alzheimer’s Residence) 2109 Cornerstone Drive, 543-0824 Christian Towers 1511 Versailles Road


Council Oaks 111 Coconut Grove, Nicholasville (859) 887-9382 Fountain Circle Health & Rehabilitation 200 Glenway Rd., Winchester 744-1800 Hartland Hills 1005 Tanbark Rd. Homestead Nursing Center 1608 Versailles Rd. The Lafayette 690 Mason Headley Rd.


252-0871 278-9080

Lexington Country Place 700 Mason Headley Rd.


Liberty Ridge 701 Liberty Ridge Lane,


Mayfair Village Retirement Center 3310 Tates Creek Rd. 266-2129 Mayfair Manor 3300 Tates Creek Rd.


Northpoint Lexington Healthcare Center 1500 Trent Blvd. 272-2273 Pine Meadows Nursing Home 1608 Hill Rise Dr. Richmond Place 3051 Rio Dosa Dr.

254-2402 269-6308

Richmond Place Rehabilitation 2770 Palumbo Dr. 263-2410 Rose Manor Nursing Home 3057 Cleveland Rd. Sayre Christian Village 580 Greenfield Dr.

299-4117 271-9001

St. Andrews Place 300 Stocker Dr., Richmond (859) 625-1400 Tanbark Health Care 1121 Tanbark Rd. 273-7377 Transitional Care 310 S. Limestone St.


Wesley Village 1125 Lexington Rd., Wilmore (859) 858-3865 The Villa at Chevy Chase 319 Duke Road 266-0043 Southeastern Management

}}} 24


ARE YOU 65 OR OLDER, OR DISABLED? Fayette County PVA David O’Neill has an important message for you SALES • SERVICE • RENTALS

Homeowners aged 65 years and older or who receive full disability payments may be eligible for the Homestead Exemption. The exemption reduces your property value by up to $34,000 and can reduce your property tax by over $300 per year.

How do I apply?

How do I qualify?

Apply for the Homestead Be a property owner aged 65 years Exemption in one of three ways: or older or be disabled. You are 1. Apply in person at the Fayette County PVA Office eligible if you turned 65 at any time

during the current tax year.

 You must live in the home for

which you are requesting the exemption and maintain it as your primary residence.

 You apply for the exemption and

provide proof of age or disability.


Call (859) 246-2722 to request an application


Go to to print the application and mail it to the PVA Office along with a copy of your driver’s license (or other proof of age).

Celebrating Our 35th Year in Business!

Contact the office for more information.

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Fayette County Property Valuation Administrator 101 East Vine Street, Suite 600 Lexington, KY 40507

Phone 859-246-2722 Fax 859-246-2729

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Centers, Inc. Offers elderly affordable housing at the following properties • Central Christian Church Apartments 205 E. Short St. 252-3671 • Christ Church Apartments 137 Rose St. 254-7762 • Emerson Center 2050 Garden Springs Dr. 278-0526 • Main Street Baptist Church Manor 428 Darby Creek Rd. 263-5153 • The King’s Daughters Apartments 220 Hanna Place, Frankfort (502) 223-2141

Respite Care Active Day Adult Day Care 2432 Regency Rd. / 278-2053 Alzheimer’s Association’s Best Friends Day Center 1065 Dove Run Rd. # 2 / 266-5283 Adult Day Care – Dementia Specific Second Presbyterian Church 460 East Main St. / 254-7768



Resource List 2012

Serving Central Kentucky parents for 13 years

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Bell House Senior Citizens Center 545 Sayre Ave. / 233-0986 Bluegrass Community Action 111 Professional Court, Frankfort (800) 456-6571 or (502) 695-4290 Christian Care Community Medical Model Adult Day Center 516 Maryland Ave. / 254-5300 National Family Caregiver Program Bluegrass Area Agency on Aging 699 Perimeter Dr. 269-8021 or (866) 229-0018

Keeping Active Senior Citizens Center: Hire Older Workers 1503 Nicholasville Rd. / 278-6072, Ext. 329 Job counseling for those 55 and older.



Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (800) 2442275 Volunteer clearinghouse for persons 55 and older who wish to offer their time to others. Senior Community Service Employment Program (502) 584-0309 Employment training and placement for persons 55 and older who qualify. Service Core of Retired Executives 389 Waller Ave., Suite 130 231-9902 Volunteer business executives and professionals provide entrepreneurs and small business owners with free counsel, advice, and education. UK Donovan Scholars Program 257-2657 donovan_fellowship _for_academic_ scholars.html Tuition-free education for academic classes at the University of Kentucky for persons 65 and older. Additional special non-credit classes offered to persons 60 and older.

Senior Centers The following centers offer a wide range of services and activities for persons 60 and older, including informational and referral, health, recreational and social services programs. Many programs are free. Lexington Senior Center 1530 Nicholasville Rd. / 278-6072 Anderson Co. Sr. Center 160 Township Sq., Lawrenceburg (502) 839-7520 Bourbon Co. Sr. Center Main & Bank Row, Paris (859) 987-7453 Boyle Co. Sr. Center 569 Jean Dr., Danville (859) 236-2070 Clark Co. Sr. Center 32 Meadow St., Winchester (859) 744-3235 Estill Co. Sr. Center 532 Stacy Lane Rd., Irvine

Resource List 2012 (606) 723-4787 Franklin Co. Sr. Center 220 Medical Heights Dr., Frankfort (502) 223-5794 Garrard Co. Sr. Center 153 Farra Dr., Lancaster (859) 792-3147 Harrison Co. Sr. Center 219 Old Lair Rd., Cynthiana (859) 234-5801 Jessamine Co. Sr. Center 111 Hoover Dr., Nicholasville (859) 885-9102 Lincoln Co. Sr. Center 100 Senior Way, Stanford (606) 365-9106 Madison/Berea Sr. Center 214 W. Jefferson St, Berea (859) 986-8350 Madison/Richmond Sr. Center 1215 W. Main St., Richmond (859) 623-0474 Mercer Co. Sr. Center 1475 Louisville Rd., Harrodsburg (859) 734-5185 Nicholas Co. Sr. Center 124 E. Main St., Carlisle (859) 289-3729 Powell Co. Sr. Center 120 Halls Rd., Stanton (606) 663-5981 Scott Co. Sr. Center 800 Cincinnati Pike, Ste.10 Georgetown / (502) 863-4041 Woodford Co. Sr. Center 112 N. Main St., Versailles (859) 873-7290

Grandparents Bluegrass Area Agency on Aging 699 Perimeter Dr. 269-8021 or 866-229-0016 Information about financial assistance and support groups in the Bluegrass for grandparents assuming primary care of young children, including information about annual conferences and free Grandparent and Relative Resource Guide. T The Kentucky KinCare Project Cabinet for Family and Health Services, Office of Aging Services, CHR Building 5W, Frankfort (502) 564-6930

Statewide assistance to grandparents raising grandchildren. Call for listing of organized grandparent support groups in the state.

Transportation Wheels: Bluegrass Chapter American Red Cross 233-3340 Wheelchair-lift equipped mini-buses for those with disabilities. Door-to-door service. Fare: $1.60 one-way. Hours of service: 5:30 a.m. to midnight Monday through Friday. Must be registered with office to ride. LexConnect / 225-2669 Customized transportation for any social, non-medical group activity such as shopping, lunch and special events. Cost: 50 cents each way for riders 62 and older. Minimum of 10 riders. Reservations required. Independent Transportation Network of the Bluegrass 1206 N. Limestone St. / 252-8665 ITN offers door-to-door transportation service 24/7 for individuals 60 years.

Funeral Services

Your parents want to stay in the place they call home. We can help. Whether you are looking for someone to help an aging parent a few hours a week, or need more comprehensive assistance, Home Instead can help. • Personal Care • Incidental Transportation • Light Housekeeping • Companionship

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The Lexington Cemetery 833 West Main St. 255-5522 Offering burial, mausoleum, cremation and memorialization options in a historic community. Milward Funeral Directors 159 N. Broadway / 252-3411 391 Southland Dr. / 276-1415 1509 Trent Boulevard / 272-3414 Kerr Brothers Funeral Home 3421 Harrodsburg Rd. / 223-3140 463 E. Main St. / 252-6767 Y

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2012 Successful Aging Resource Guide ||



Aging. All the best people are doing it. Is your portfolio keeping pace with the number of candles on your cake? Outliving one’s nest egg is an all too common occurrence.

Retire Right. Consider these six keys for financial well being and happiness: 1. Live Within your Means 2. Avoid Debt 3. Save and Create Margin

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John M. McIntosh, CFP®, CRPC® Dale S. Ditto, CFP®, CRPC® 325 West Main Street | Suite 200 | Lexington, KY 40507 | 859-514-6441



Pictured left to right: John McIntosh and Dale Ditto ©2011 Securities offered through J.J.B. Hilliard, W.L. Lyons, LLC. Member NYSE, FINRA & SIPC

Successful Aging Resource Guide  

Comprehensive information for older adults, their families and “Sandwich Generation” caregivers addressing all aspects of aging.

Successful Aging Resource Guide  

Comprehensive information for older adults, their families and “Sandwich Generation” caregivers addressing all aspects of aging.