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Dating: Does Age Matter? VOLUME 22, NUMBER 6

LAKE • MARION

JUNE 2011

St. Simons Island

HOW TO LIVE

FOREVER* *RESULTS MAY VARY.

• Whose Body Is This? • D-Day Memorial: Remembering • Grilled Cheese Grows Up • “Boneing” Up On Vitamin D

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Grandma’s Big Adventure:

Showing Jake That Heroes Are Alive and Well and Living Among Us BY JANICE DOYLE

Dear Readers,

I

t’s true: Osama bin Laden is dead. On May 2 a Navy SEAL Janice Doyle, team appeared “out of Editor nowhere” in Pakistan and did what they had trained to do. My husband and I visited the National Navy UDT-SEAL Museum across the state in Ft. Pierce in mid-May. We who are older still like real-life heroes, and the SEAL team holds our fascination in that regard this summer. People from around the world are sending thank you letters and cards to the Museum. We love to honor real heroism and bemoan the fact that so much attention is taken by fantasy heroes. Several years ago I discovered the treasury of history that is in Springfield, Illinois. There’s the Abraham Lincoln Museum and Library, an incredible Illinois State Museum and numerous other history venues of interest. I determined that I would take each of my seven grandchildren there on a trip alone after they turned eight years old to introduce them to our sixteenth president. In early May this year I took the second grandchild on that trip. Eightyear-old Jake looked forward to it. He had read books about Lincoln and knew he would have my undivided attention for three days. He also knew he got to choose anywhere he wanted Jake with the Lincoln family. to eat and could order whatever he wanted. Plus, we would stay in a hotel where there was a heated swimming pool. The first grandson I took got very involved with Civil War history on his trip. Jake’s trip will be remembered for the real-live heroes he met besides learning about Lincoln.

Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 2

I planned to use the three hours of car time from his home in Columbia, Missouri, to Springfield, to help Jake learn the continents as well as to memorize all 66 books of the Old and New Testaments. He was also our map reader and manned the GPS. Well, many times he played with it – at one point he discovered we were actually 232 miles from the closest Waffle House! “No waffles today, Grandma.” In Springfield, we toured Lincoln’s tomb and then we went to see the town’s WWII Memorial, Korean War Memorial and Vietnam Memorial. The WWII Memorial is centered by a huge white globe with stainless steel markers at the sites of major battles. An aging veteran stood on the Pacific Ocean side of the globe, pointing with his cane and talking to his son about the battles he had been in—Guadalcanal, Iwo Jima and more. Jake and I sat down nearby and I told him what he was seeing—the globe, the continents, the battle markers, the veteran who had At the WWII been there. When Memorial with the veteran saw us, Mr. Anderson, I asked if I could veteran. take his picture with my grandson. Fifteen minutes and a history lesson later, Jake knew stories of ships and guns and landings. He’d also worn Mr. Anderson’s WWII Veteran cap.

Three days later, I took Jake to Shea’s Gas Station and Museum. It turned out owner Bill Shea went ashore on D-Day on Utah Beach, his entire unit’s first day in combat after two years of training. He was also at the liberation of Paris, the Battle of the Bulge and crossed with his unit into Germany for the final push. “I never suffered so much as a scratch, but I was there,” Bill said. After the war the contentment and peace of running his now-famous gas station along old Route 66 satisfied him for the rest of his working life. Now in his 90s, he and his son run the family museum which is filled with memorabilia from simpler times along the highway as well as military items including the wool uniform of his WWII duty. On our return trip, Jake did indeed finish memorizing all 66 books of the Bible, and he proved he knew the names of the continents. At home he was himself a hero for a few minutes because he’d taken a trip the other three boys hadn’t been on. Then they wandered away, we got out the globe and Jake explained to his dad in eightyear-old fashion the meaning of World War II and what he knew about two of the heroes of that war. When he thinks of himself as a hero, I hope Jake realizes that deeper than everything else lies the core of a hero, and it’s not about super powers. It’s what the heroes of WWII showed him: Being a hero simply involves doing the best you can no matter the cost. And, yes, Jake, sometimes it’s possible to be more than 50 miles from a McDonalds and still survive!

Lake/Marion & Sumter

Published monthly by News Connection U.S.A., Inc.

Publisher, President: Kathy J. Beck kathy@srmagazine.com Editor: Janice Doyle Accounting: Vicki Willis Production Supervisor Graphic Design: Kim Burrell Production Assistant: Tracie Schmidt Customer Service: 1-888-670-0040 customerservice@srmagazine.com Advertising Sales: Hillsborough/Pinellas 1-888-670-0040 Advertising Sales: Lake/Marion & Sumter 1-888-670-0040 Lee/Collier and Charlotte Counties – Southwest Edition Dave Kelly: (239) 823-3542 Sarasota/Manatee Edition Dave Tarantul Advertising Information: (941) 375-6260 Distribution 1-888-670-0040 Corporate Advertising Office: P.O. Box 638 Seffner, Florida 33583-0638

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ATTENTION READERS: The articles printed in Senior Connection and Mature Lifestyles do not necessarily reflect the opinion of the Editor or the staff. The Senior Connection/ Mature Lifestyles endeavors to accept reliable advertising; however we cannot be held responsible by the public for advertising claims. Senior Connection/ Mature Lifestyles reserves the right to refuse or discontinue any advertisement. Our advertising deadline for the July 2011 issue is June 15, 2011. Magazines are out by the 7th of each month. All rights reserved.


Send Birthday Wishes I

f someone you know is turning 100 and you want them to get birthday wishes, here’s how: Televised by Willard Scott on the Today Show: Six weeks prior to the birthday, submit a photo (that will not be returned to you) and the following information: • Name of celebrant (including pronunciation if necessary). • Date of birth. • Celebrant’s current mailing address. • Requestor’s name and daytime phone number. • Interests, hobbies, secrets of longevity, vocation, etc. Send info and photo via postal mail to: Willard Scott Birthdays TODAY show, NBC News 4001 Nebraska Ave., NW. Washington, D.C. 20016 Not all celebrants submitted are chosen for the Today Show. If the contact person does not receive a call, the celebrant was not selected. How-

ever, if address information is given, they will receive a letter from Willard. Presidential greetings Requests may be submitted through the office of one of the U.S. Senators or U.S. Representatives from your state. Requests can also be mailed at least six weeks in advance of the event to: White House, 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D.C. 20500. For faster service, requests can also be faxed to (202) 456-2461. Required Information. Please include the following in your request: • Name and home address of the honoree(s). • Form of address (Mr., Mrs., Dr., etc.) • Exact date of birth (month, day, year) • The requestor’s name and daytime phone number. (The Obama White House is informing citizens requesting greeting cards that it is currently taking “several months” for the request to reach the Greetings Office and be mailed out.)

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JAZZ ON THE VINEYARD GREEN May 9th (10:00 - 5:00 p.m.) Live a.m. Music, Food, Wine Live- 5:00 Jazz, Food, WineFoundation $2.00a.m. Donation -p.m.) Hospice May 10th (11:00 18th ANNUAL HARVEST FESTIVAL $2.00 Admission June17th (10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.) May 9th (10:00 5:00 p.m.) Arts Crafts, Live Music, June18th (10:00 a.m. - a.m. 5:00- p.m.) 18th&ANNUAL HARVEST FESTIVAL May 10th (11:00 a.m. p.m.) - 5:00 p.m.) June19th (11:00 a.m. - 5:00 Arts & Crafts, Live Music, Wine, Food, Grape Stomping Wine, Food, Grape-Stomping SUMMER MUSIC SERIES $2.00 Donation Hospice Foundation 18th ANNUAL HARVEST FESTIVAL Free Admission $2.00 Donation Hospice Foundation Arts & Crafts, Live Music, June 12th (10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.) July 2nd (1:00 p.m.p.m.) - 4:00 p.m.) June 12th (10:00 a.m. 5:00 Wine, Food, Grape Stomping June 13th (10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.) July 9th (1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.) June 13th (10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.) $2.00 Donation - Hospice Foundation July 16tha.m. (1:00- p.m. - 4:00 p.m.) June 14th(11:00 (11:00 p.m.) June 14th a.m. 5:005:00 p.m.) June- 12th (10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.) July 23th (1:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m.) June 13thp.m. (10:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.) July 30st (1:00 - 4:00 p.m.)

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UAL HARVEST FESTIVAL June 14th (11:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.) Enjoy Tours & Wine Tasting EnjoyFree Free Tours & Wine Tasting Live Music, Mon. - Sat. 10 am - 5 pm • Sunday 11 am - 5 pm Mon. - Sat. 10 Enjoy am - 5 Free pm • Sunday 11Wine am - 5Tasting pm Tours & Grape Stomping Mon. am - 5 pm • Sunday 11 am - 5 pm 19239 U.S. 27- Sat. N.10Clermont 19239 U.S. 27 N. Clermont 1-800-768-WINE on - Hospice Foundation 19239 U.S. 27 N. Clermont 1-800-768-WINE 352-394-8627 1-800-768-WINE 00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.) www.lakeridgewinery.com 352-394-8627 352-394-8627 00 a.m. - 5:00 www.lakeridgewinery.com p.m.) www.lakeridgewinery.com 00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.)

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Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 3

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Fossil Collectors: “We’re Time Travelers!” BY BILL STOKES

F

ossil hunters and collectors Bonnie Cronin and Russell D. Brown lecture across central Florida on their favorite topic, “Florida’s Footprints in Fossils.” The couple, members of Florida Fossil Hunters, accompany their talks with displays of hundreds of specimens, many up to 65 million years old. Fossils, collected by the two over more than a decade, are all meticulously identified with scientific names. Brown can easily fill an hour-long engagement with non-stop stories and proofs of the existence of his specimens; Cronin assists by handing exotic fossil samples on cue as her partner of 13 years launches into yet another story of the appearance, life and disappearance of early animals on Florida’s landscape. Brown, a native Floridian, calls his pursuit a hobby that takes him hunting every weekend after his fulltime job as

Bonnie Cronin and Russell D. Brown

a postal carrier. He discovered fossils about 20 years ago and found a whole new world opening to him. He concentrates on collecting and cataloguing shark tooth fossils, but his interests broaden to the many other species that occupy several rooms in their home. Cronin is a former bookkeeper, a mother, grandmother and greatgrandmother. She became interested in paleontology when she met Russell. While they both speak at community centers, libraries and for various civic groups, she is often a guest speaker at school science classes. “The elementary and middle school groups

are delightful,” she enthuses. “Their minds are open, they’re motivated to learn and they ask excellent questions. They keep me on my toes.” Brown reports that layer upon layer of sediment built up in Florida’s moist ground over more than 26 million years and contains corals, marine organisms, shells, fishes and barnacles pressed to depths of hundreds of feet. “But no dinosaurs,” he said, “as one might expect because Florida was under water.” He says Florida has more fossils than any other state because the state’s water sources (springs, ponds, swamps, creeks, lakes and rivers) supported minerals that would slowly seep into the matter and change bones or other remains into stone. Cronin and Brown bring hundreds of fragile items including fossilized animal teeth, vertebrae and, surprisingly, ear bones. Injuries attributed to sharks in swimming areas, he said, are inflicted only as the animal

checks out a possible snack. Brown explained, “The shark cannot bite per se any harder than a human being, but its teeth are naturally designed for grabbing, cutting or ripping.” Discussing the possibility of an enthusiastic collector digging on private property, Brown suggested, “Some owners who see you with a shovel in your hand may allow you to dig, others may not. Simply put, never push the issue; you‘ll find plenty of other locations.” Russell D. Brown and his partner Bonnie Cronin both truly are “time travelers.” They have devoted more than a decade to bringing Florida’s past into its future. Cronin suggests reading “Fossil Vertebrates of Florida,” (University Press). And she joins Russell in inviting their audiences to consider joining Fossil Hunters of Florida Club, at www.floridafossilhunters.com. Contact the fossil collectors by e-mail at bjrb48@netzero.net.

The Cupid in Your Computer Part Three

“W

hen it comes to dating, the internet has broadened and widened the playing field and deepened the pool,” says Dr. Joy Browne, author of Dating For Dummies®, 3rd Edition. Some of her “rules’”for online dating include the following: Provide only a cell phone number. When you are connecting online, it’s best to keep in mind that any person who finds you on the web is a stranger. So don’t give out your home phone number, which someone could use to track your address. Giving out only your cell phone number also offers the protection of caller ID, an off switch and mobility. It allows you to be anywhere without anyone knowing where you are. In the worst-case scenario, you can always get rid of the phone if you need to.

Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 4

Date within a 25-mile radius. Browne warns that long-distance relationships are initially thrilling but soon become poisonous because they’re often more fantasy than reality. Have people met other people on trips? Yes, but leave that happenstance. When you’re investing in the specific intent to find somebody, be reasonable and sensible and play the odds. “Find somebody who is in your zip code if possible, your area code preferably and your time zone certainly, so that you can actually get to know each other without the constraints that a long-distance relationship places on things,” she suggests. “Dealing with someone who is GU (geographically undesirable) is an avoidable hassle.”


Around Town

CORNERSTONE HOSPICE SEEKING DONORS OF REAL ESTATE W H AT ’ S H A P P E N I N G J U N E 2 0 1 1 If you have been thinking about making a substantial gift to Warehouse Theatre, Clermont. CallCORNERSTONE hrough June 12 “The King and HOSPICE Cornerstone Hospice – perhaps you should consider Real Estate. I” at Ocala Civic Theatre. Tickets (352) 319-1116. A gift of cash or securities this time may not be practical.Your SEEKING DONORS OF REALatESTATE and info at (352) 236-2274.

T 5

Sundays at Six. Pishko and DiNome sing Broadway, Country, Arias, Oldies and Gospel. 12 “Elvis and Ricky” 19 The music and magic of Ravelli. 26 Beyond Broadway with Mary Jo Vitale. Adm.: $5 – $11. Church on the Square, The Villages, Lady Lake. Call (352) 753-3229.

9

Florida Friendly Landscaping class. 1 to 2 p.m. Free. 4027 CR. 106, Oxford. Call (352) 689-4668.

9

LIFE (social support group for widowed persons) lunch and program. Leesburg Community Center, 109 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg. 15 at Elks Lodge, 2540 Dora Ave., Tavares. Both locations: 11:30 a.m. Civil War re-enactor Bobby Grenier presentation. $10. Call (352) 787-0403 to RSVP or for more information.

10

Movie in the Park – “The Natural.” Free. Donnelly Park, Mount Dora. Call (352) 735-7183.

11

Beach Boys tribute performance by “The Beach Toys and Paperback Writer.” 7 p.m. Tickets: $13 – $17. Circle Square Cultural Center, Ocala. Call (352) 854-3670.

17

through July 10 Production of “Holy Cannoli.” Moonlight

18

personal residence, farm, vacation home, commercial property, Tampa Taiko Japanese Drums If you have been thinking about making a substantial or parcel of undeveloped land might be more suitable. Performance. 2 p.m. Free. Leesgift to Cornerstone Hospice – formerly Hospice of burg Public Library. (352) 728-9790. A present or future gift offers you the opportunity for valuable

Lake and Sumter – perhaps you should consider Real income tax and estate taxtime savings. Estate. A gift of cash or securities at this may You not also can free yourself – 25 “Stomp Out Hunger” Inof burdensome management and problems involved in selling practical. Your personal residence, farm, vacation terfaith Food Drive.be Collection the property or leaving it to estate liquidation. spots: Hospice Thrift Stores.home, Pickup time share, commercial property, or parcel available by calling (352) 873-7400. of undeveloped land besell more Whether wemight keep or the suitable. property, you will make a satisfying and

20 21

enduring contribution to Cornerstone Hospice to benefit gift offers youtheir the final journey of life. Wooden Bat League. Villages A present or future patients during Sluggers vs. Winter Park Diaopportunity for valuable income tax and estate tax For information on vs. mond Dawgs. 22 Villages Sluggers savings. You also can free yourself ofmore burdensome “How to GiveinReal Estate,” contact SlugSanford River Rats. 23 Villages management and problems involved selling Nick Buchholz at Cornerstone Hospice: gers vs. Leesburg Lightning. 7 the p.m.property or leaving it to estate liquidation. games. (This is Florida Collegiate (352) 742-6800 or e-mail: nbuchholz@cornerstonehospice.org Summer league games.) $5.Whether Villages we keep or sell the property, you will make Cornerstone Hospice & the Hospice Hope Chest are currently looking Charter School Baseball Complex. a satisfying andfor enduring contribution to Cornerstone gently used furniture donations. For information on how you can (352) 753-3229. Hospice to benefit patients during their final journey of life. help, please contact Theresa Wright at 352.742.6819 or twright@cornerstonehospice.org Four top Florida Barbershop

25 30

T

(352) 742-6800

through July 3 Theatre proorModern e-mail: twilliams@cornerstonehospice.org duction of “Thoroughly Millie Jr.” Bay Street Players at the Physical Therapy & Lymphedema Treatment Center State Theatre, Eustis. (352) 742-7777. Send Around Town news to Mature Lifestyles Magazine, 1602 S. Parsons Ave., Seffner, FL 33584; fax (813) 651-1989. News must be received by the 10th of the month prior to event (i.e. June 10 for July event.)

Senior Games Return To Kissimmee!

his summer, competitions promoting healthy lifestyles for men and women ages 50 and older will be held in the Kissimmee/St. Cloud, September 10 – 17. This will mark the 17th time Osceola County will host the Senior Games competition. Winners will move on to compete at the Florida State Senior Games Championship held in December in Polk County, and may then qualify to advance to the National competition.

For more information on

Quartets perform. 2 p.m. Tickets: Circle Square Cultural Center, “How to Give Real Estate,” contact Ted Williams at Cornerstone Hospice: Ocala. Call (352) 854-3670.

Activities include favorites such as archery, billiards, swimming, basketball shooting, bowling, horseshoes, track and field, shuffleboard, golf, cycling, race walking, 5k run, pickle ball, table tennis, tennis, mah jongg, cribbage, bridge and Texas Hold’em. One of the new offerings is corn hole! For more info, or to request a registration booklet, please contact the City of Kissimmee Parks and Recreation Athletics division at (407) 518-2504.

“Our Goal Is To Get Patients Back To Their Normal Life”

Our Services Include: • Neck & Back Pain • Vehicle Accidents • Vertigo • Vestibular Rehabilitation • Pain Management • And Much More…

Work Related Injuries Hand Rehab Balance & Gait Improvement Ankle And Foot Injury Sports Injury

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Ocala East 310 SE 29th PL Palms Medicalpark Suite 200 Ocala FL 34471 352-732-4006

www.thetherapyforyou.com • e-mail: contact@thetherapyforyou.com We Accept Medicare And All Other Major Insurances WE TREAT LYMPHEDEMA PATIENTS WITH MLD TECHNIQUS. LYMPHEDEMA TREATMENT IS PAID BY MEDICARE AND OTHER INSURANCE PLANS. WE ARE THE ONLY PLACE IN MARION COUNTY WHO HAS NOW THREE CERTIFIED LYMPHEDEMA THERAPISTS.

Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 5


Medicare Answers D

ear Marci, I just joined a drug plan that does not cover one of the drugs I’m taking, but I heard I’m supposed to get one prescription refill for that drug. Is that true? —Yan

Dear Yan, Yes. Every drug plan must have a transition policy to ensure that new members have uninterrupted access to drugs they were already taking before they joined. Your plan’s transition policy must cover at least one 30-day supply of drugs not on the formulary (list of covered drugs) and override plan restrictions (such as prior authorization, quantity limits or step therapy) within the first 90 days you are enrolled in the plan. The pharmacist may need to ask the plan for its override code in order to bill correctly. If you are enrolled in a plan and your plan intends to remove your drug from its formulary for the next

calendar year or add new prior authorization or step therapy requirements, it must either help you change to a therapeutic equivalent, complete an exception request before January 1, or provide a 30-day fill of the medication (and waive step therapy requirements if applicable) and transition notice for the first 90 days of the new plan year. Transition fills are temporary. Take action immediately and have your doctor change your prescription to a covered drug or ask your plan for an exception. This way you will ensure that you continue getting the medications you need after your transition period has ended. Marci’s Medicare Answers is a service of the Medicare Rights Center (www.medicarerights.org). To speak with a counselor, call (800) 333-4114. To subscribe to “Dear Marci,” e-mail dearmarci@medicarerights.org.

Anyone will sell you a scooter, but will they service it? We will!

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No Vein, No Pain—New Treatments for Vericose Veins V

aricose veins. Not only are they unappealing, they can also be painful, causing aching, restlessness and heaviness of the affected legs. Due to insufficient blood flow to the affected area and surrounding areas, they may cause swelling and changes to the skin including itching, eczema and skin ulcers. Long thought to be simply a cosmetic issue, varicose veins can pose genuine health risks, so treating them is more than an act of looking better, it’s about feeling better too. It is a way to preserve your quality of life and protect your health. The thought of surgery, however, is enough to persuade many people to just grin and bear them. What most people don’t know is that there are simple, safe and effective ways to treat varicose veins that are minimallyinvasive, cause little to no scarring and offer speedy recovery times. Treatments and diagnosis tools for varicose veins and venous 2011_GenPract_MatureLife_halfpg.pdf insufficiency include:

• Duplex Ultrasound, a painless, non-invasive diagnosis tool for varicose veins. Done while the patient remains in a standing position, Duplex Ultrasound is highly successful at showing the structure of the blood vessels and movement of blood through the vessels to determine the best treatment method. • Ambulatory Phlebectomy, a simple treatment used to remove superficial varicose veins that allows immediate standing and walking with no loss of work in most cases. • Endovascular Laser Venous System (ELVS), a superior and safer outpatient alternative to traditional surgery that uses laser wavelengths to close off the incompetent vein, involving minimal discomfort, high success rates and fast recovery times

The RAO Difference As Interventional Radiologists 5/2/11 11:30:31 AM specially trained to care for patients

with vascular disease, the doctors at Radiology Associates of Ocala understand not only the impact on self-esteem that varicose veins can pose, but also the health risks of leaving them untreated. Unlike practitioners concerned only with the cosmetic aspects of therapy, the experienced doctors at RAO know which treatments work effectively and safely and produce the highest levels of success over the long term. We are also here to treat more serious diseases affecting arteries and veins, including peripheral vascular diseases caused by build up of arterial plaque. Our comprehensive approach to caring for patients both physically and emotionally is what has made us a leader

in medical imaging in the Marion County area for more than 35 years. Call us today at (352) 671-4300 and make an appointment to safeguard your health and discover the difference good vascular health can make.

Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 7


Do Age Differences Matter?

HOME LIGHTINGBreakthrough

A floor lamp that spreads sunshine all over a room.

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The Balanced Spectrum® floor lamp brings many of the benefits of natural daylight indoors for glare-free lighting that’s perfect for reading.

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tudies show that sunshine can both lift your mood and enhance your energy levels. But as we all know, the sun does not always shine. Now, however, there’s a solution to the problem– The Balanced Spectrum® floor lamp will change not only the way you see, but also the way you feel about your living and work spaces. It brings the benefits of natural daylight indoors, simulating the full spectrum of daylight.

Experience sunshine indoors at the touch of a switch. This amazing lamp is not only easy on the eyes, it is easy on the hands as well, featuring a special “soft-touch, flicker-free” rocker switch that is easier to use than traditional toggle or twist switches. And its flexible gooseneck design enables you to get light exactly where you need it. The hightech electronics, the user-friendly design, and a bulb that lasts 10 times Technology revolutionizes the light bulb • Save almost $61 over the life of the bulb • 8,000 hours bulb life • Energy efficient • Shows true colors

longer than an ordinary bulb–all these features make the Balanced Spectrum® floor lamp a must-have. Try the Balanced Spectrum® floor lamp for the best value ever! Now more than ever is the time to spread Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 8

sunshine all over the room in your home at this fantastic low price! The Balanced Spectrum® floor lamp comes with firstSTREET’s exclusive guarantee. Try this lamp for 90 days and return it for the product purchase price if not completely satisfied. Balanced Spectrum® floor lamp . . . . . . . . . . . was $59.95 Call now for $10 instant savings! Only $49.95 each + S&H *Order two Balanced Spectrum® floor lamps and get FREE shipping on both lamps. *Free shipping within the contiguous 48 states only.

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The Balanced Spectrum’s 27-watt compact bulb is brighter than a 100-watt ordinary light bulb. With the lamp’s sharp visibility, you will see with more clarity and enjoyment in close tasks such as reading, writing, sewing, and needlepoint. It is especially helpful for aging eyes.

H

istory has long shown a theme of older men going after younger women. But with recent celebrity couples setting the trend in 2011, it now appears perfectly acceptable for an older woman to date a younger man. Outside Hollywood, it looks as if the reaction is quite similar. According to a recent survey by SeniorPeopleMeet.com, Match. com’s online dating site for those over fifty, 94 percent of women are itching to date a younger man.

Ashton Kutcher  and Demi Moore.

Retirement Living The results are unmistakably clear: as we get older, age differences between partners matter less and less. This makes sense because as long as both partners are adults, it becomes clear that the emotional and psychological compatibility between two partners is essential for the health and happiness of the relationship. Indeed, the crucial question to ask is whether two partners are compatible in terms of beliefs, values, life views and goals. Dating someone outside of your age group can sometimes be related to a “need” of one or both partners. For example, the younger man may be searching for a mother figure or for someone who is socially or financially superior to him. On the other hand, a “cougar” woman may be afraid of getting older, feel more youthful than her actual age, or want to retain her childlike qualities and view of life. SeniorPeopleMeet.

com’s survey found that half the women eager to date a younger man said they were motivated to do so because they felt younger than their biological age, citing that it felt “natural for them to be with someone younger.” Another 27 percent of women said they would like to date a younger man because they have more energy and are more open to new ideas and experiences. Nonetheless, given a large age difference, when older women date younger men, they may experience major obstacles down the line unless they handle or discuss them right up front in the relationship. Should you choose to move forward with an older woman or younger man, here are some tips to starting your relationship off right: 1. Discuss the future, not just the present. If this relationship is long-term, one of the biggest obstacles that can arise is that he wants children or a family down the road and you are past that point in your life. Other future topics to talk about are retirement goals. 2. Set clear expectations. Share your expectations; realistic expectations on both partners’ parts result in less frustration and disappointment. 3. Focus on what you can change. Although it is becoming more common and more acceptable to date outside of your age peer group, family members and friends may disapprove. Bear in mind that you can’t change anyone’s behavior or opinion. Focus on the positives in your relationship and don’t take the comments to heart—they usually say a lot more about the person who is thinking or saying them, than you.

Keep in mind, these are questions and concerns that everyone needs to consider when they enter a committed romantic relationship. So if you find that the two of you are compatible on many fronts and can discuss the issues above, tell Demi, Mariah and Madonna to move over—and go for it!


How to Live Forever ✱Results May Vary

was Jack LaLane, the fitness and health guru, who told Wexler to walk while “punching the ceiling” and f you could take a pill and live gave him carrot juice to drink. In 500 more years, would you do it? England there was irascible Buster Award-winning photojournalist Mark Martin, who at 101 was still washing Wexler answers the question the way vans at his plumbing company and many of us would: “It depends on training for the next marathon. He what day you ask me the question.” smoked and drank beer every day. In producing and directing his Both men died after their interviews new documentary “How To Live with Wexler, proving that—at Forever,” Wexler found that when he least so far and regardless of our asked people that question, answers lifestyle—we can’t live forever. divided almost exactly down the Wexler tours a  “Ageless Diva” Suzanne Somers middle. About fifty percent said cryogenics lab. proclaims the benefits of bioidentical they wouldn’t take it for sure and hormone replacement to rebuild the other half said they would. that will be treatable by future from the inside after age 60. Thanks to medicine. He learned, however, that When the documentary opens her routine of 60 pills a day plus exin Tampa in June, viewers will right now the science is not there ercise, Somers claims to have beaten discover Wexler on a worldwide to restore the body so it could even what she calls “the Seven Dwarfs of trek to investigate what it means to receive new medical treatments. Menopause: Itchy, Bitchy, Sleepy, grow old and what it could mean to Wexler found a neurobic circuit trainSweaty, Bloated, ing facility which uses computer games live forever. Where would Forgetful and a person find answers? to train the brain to stay cognitively fit All Dried Up.” And what difference could for life. Madan Kataria had a laughter Biogerontolothe answers make? yoga group, believing that laughter gist Dr. Aubrey His search began when he extends life. Even Phyllis Diller talked deGrey, told turned 50 and his mother to him about laughter and health. Wexler that aging died of Alzheimer’s about A writer and philosopher named is a repair and the time he received his Pico Iyer came alongside Wexler to maintenance AARP card—a double ground his thinking: “Everybody’s problem, like any jumping on the bandwagon of extended harbinger of a new stage other compliof life. He says, “For baby life without looking at the shadowy cated machine. Boomers like myself, I side, the results of long life.” Although the wanted to see what the new Does long life mean a fulfilled life? aging process chapter would look like.” Left: Mark Wexler  There was Robert Young who meets fitness guru will not be travels the world tracking down the eliminated, he Jack LaLane; Above:  oldest people for Guinness Book of said, rejuvenaBuster Martin, 101. World Records. He said he’s found tion therapies that the oldest people are realistic to restore the body will be and “make the most of their lives.” available within 10 years. Okinawa is a hot spot for long life Nutrition? Wexler tries a “calorie where Shinei Miyagi, 94, explained restriction” diet meal as well as that longevity means you are a world class hot dog and fries at healthy and active until the day of the beach with a Los Angeles food death, then you die peacefully and critic. Would either way matter? quickly whereas long life means Health and Fitness long years whether healthy or not. Life extensions His search took him around the In America, Wexler found Tyrus Wexler asked: Can we extend world. Willard Scott says the Wong, 98, who spends his days flying life? Should we extend life? 100,000+ centenarians, many of elaborate kites on the beach. “I have a Could Cryonics be the answer, whom he introduces on TV, “have sense of humor, I don’t hold grudges Wexler wondered as he visited ALthat makeup in them where they are COR in Scottsdale, Arizona. Cryonics and I take the good with the bad.” resiliant—they don’t look back.” A 95-year-old heart surgeon said is the speculative technology seeking Among Wexler’s interviews were he still does surgeries because his to preserve human life in a state two polar opposites healthwise. First

BY JANICE DOYLE

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body still responds to the challenge. And a quirky 94-year-old Japanese man told Wexler about his life creating “senior porn.” On the spiritual side, Loma Linda, California, is also a hot spot for long life. It’s home to many Seventh-day Adventists who believe the body is the temple of God. Adventists live out their teachings by not eating meat and keeping the Sabbath as a day of rest.

Tyrus Wong, 98.

What does it all mean? Pico Iyer concluded: “Craving a long life is not narcissistic but short-sighted, like a child who wants to stay up past his bedtime. He’s whining and miserable . . . It’s a matter of accepting limitations.” Death, he said, makes sense of what has come before. Not to think of it that way distorts everything. Wexler told me he started the film wanting to learn how to have a longer life. What he realized is that “results may vary” from person to person as the add-on to the title states. He learned that it’s more what’s going on in your brain, what you picture aging to be and how you manifest that in your life. He said, “I realized it’s not about length of life but about living in the moment. What you’re eating may be important, but not as important.” So, what does the new chapter look like for boomers? Wexler said, “We may not live forever but at least we can live well.” How To Live Forever opens in late June. Details at howtoliveforever.com. Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 9


Lower Your Medicare Costs

 w w w. f l o r i d a s h i n e . o r g

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lot of times I find myself sending a number of attachments to people throughout the day. The old way to do this would be to: 1. Open my e-mail program 2. Start a new e-mail 3. Type in e-mail address 4. Click “Attach File” 5. Browse and find file 6. Click “Insert” 7. Write message 8. Click “Send” This is an awful lot to go through to send a document to someone, so here is a shortcut you can try. Note: This only works with Outlook, Outlook Express and Windows Live Mail.

Much easier way: 1. Right click on file 2. Choose “Send to...E-mail Recipient” 3. Type in E-mail address 4. Type message 5. Hit “send”

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For help applying, call 1-800-963-5337 Social Security’s Online Services: Paying for Medicare can be costly for anyone, but it doesn’t have to be. Trained SHINE counselors at the local Area Agency on Aging are available to help you see if you may qualify to save money on your: • Monthly Part D Drug Plan premium • Co-pay for prescriptions • Monthly Medicare Part B premium • Coinsurance for Medicare services and visits • Medicare deductibles This publication has been created or produced by the State of Florida with financial assistance, in whole or in part, through a grant from the Administration on Aging and the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services. Grantees undertaking projects under government sponsorship are encouraged to express their findings and conclusions. These contents do not necessarily represent the policy of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and the grantee should not assume endorsement by the Federal Government.

Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 10

So Easy “Even Kirk Could Do It”

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yberspace: the final frontier. These are the voyages of George Takei and Patty Duke. Their mission: to seek out baby boomers and people of all ages and tell them to “Boldly Go” to www. socialsecurity.gov. Entertainment icons George Takei and Patty Duke have teamed up to tell Americans to Boldly Go to www.socialsecurity.gov to apply for retirement, disability, Medicare and so much more. The two celebrities are joining forces in a new campaign to help the Social Security Administration promote its online services as an easy and secure way for people to do business with the agency. “Social Security has a great website and the top-rated online services

in the U.S.,” said Michael J. Astrue, Commissioner of Social Security. “We now have a fun new way to get the word out. Boldly Go to www.socialsecurity. gov to plan for your retirement and to apply online so that you too may live long and prosper.” Social Security’s online services are a lifeline for the agency in a time of fast growing workloads as baby boomers begin retiring in record numbers and millions more need Social Security’s services due to the economic downturn. To learn more about Social Security’s online services and to view the new George Takei and Patty Duke public service announcements, Boldly Go to www.socialsecurity.gov.


Veterans Corner

D-Day Memorial: Remembering Valor, Fidelity and Sacrifice PHOTOS AND STORY BY DAVID LALMOND

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have full confidence in your courage, devotion to duty and skill in tactic. We will accept nothing less than full victory. Good luck! And let us all beseech the blessing of Almighty God upon this great and noble undertaking. —General Dwight D. Eisenhower D-Day was the climactic engagement of WWII in Europe. Operation Overlord’s epic scope remains unprecedented. On June 6, 1944, an Allied Expeditionary Force representing 12 nations launched more than 5,000 boats and ships, 11,000 aircraft, 28,000 aerial sorties and landed 150,000 ground troops. The D-Day Memorial is located in Bedford, Virginia (between Roanoke and Lynchburg). Bedford, with a population of about 3,200 in 1944, was chosen because the town suffered the highest per capita D-Day losses in the nation—nineteen Bedford citizen soldiers died that day. Plaques at the memorial list the names of every one of the 4,413 Allied soldiers who died in the invasion. Eisenhower Statue

General Dwight D. Eisenhower, Supreme Allied Commander of the Allied Expeditionary Force in Europe, was charged with planning and carrying out the assault on the coast of Normandy. Smaller busts show Allied leaders including Montgomery, Patton and others. Two Men On Beach Wading Ashore

Built on three levels, the first plaza is Reynold’s Garden, which symbolizes the planning and preparation activi-

ties for the invasion. The second level is Gray Plaza, which reflects the landing and fighting stages of the invasion in the English Channel. There, sculptures of soldiers are shown struggling ashore from a Higgins Landing Craft. Fountains spurt water and sporadic popping sounds represent shots fired, capturing the sounds and sights of gunfire.

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Over The Top The faces of soldiers climbing over the cliffs to victory or death give a glimpse into the emotions that day— teamwork, agony and even death. One soldier reaches down to help a buddy who has already been shot. Another soldier victoriously tops the wall, gun in hand, to continue the fight which would bring an end to the Nazi regime months later. Overlord Arch Estes Plaza centers on the victory with the Overlord Arch. It bears the invasion date of June 6, 1944 in its height at 44 feet and 6 inches tall. For more information, see dday. org or call (888) 351-DDAY (3329).

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Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 11


“Boneing” Up on Vitamin D

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just threw my watch in the “Ten-ten AM, trash. I got it as a gift a while Thursday, back—and it was something May 26th, else. It had four different 2011” digital displays, about a dozen buttons, was waterproof to about a thousand feet, and I think it could even tell me the weather. I’ll never know, though, because, like I said, it’s in the trash. Turns out it couldn’t do the one thing I want a watch to do … tell me the correct time. It always ran a little slow, which was bad enough, but there were so many displays and they were so small that I couldn’t easy-to-understand voice. So whether tell the time even if it was accurate. you’re driving to an appointment or When I tried to reset it, I pushed the dining in a candlelit restaurant … you wrong button and set it on military time, are sure to know the exact time. Press and I couldn’t figure out how to switch it the button again and it will even tell you back. That was the last straw. Now, I’ve the day and date if you want. There’s got a great watch. It’s super-accurate, even an automatic hourly chime. easy-to-read, and it will even tell … yes tell … me the time. Best of all, I’ll never Try it for yourself… it’s risk-free. have to set it! This is the watch I’ve The US Atomic Clock cost billions to been waiting for. build and maintain, but you can have the next best thing for less than one Whether you travel or not… this hundred dollars. Thanks to a special watch is a necessity. This Talking arrangement with the manufacturer, Atomic Watch from firstSTREET we can offer you this watch at a maintains its phenomenal accuracy special price with our exclusive home because it is designed to receive a trial. If you are not completely signal from the US Atomic Clock in amazed by the accuracy and quality Fort Collins, Colorado. This clock is of this product, simply return it within the standard for time measurement 90 days for a “No Questions Asked” worldwide… it can go 20 million years refund of the product purchase price. without gaining or losing a second! It Call now. never needs to be set, because it automatically adjusts itself for daylight savings time and leap years. Talking Atomic Watch

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s children, we were told that we needed to drink our milk. Dairy products like milk are good sources of nutrients essential to bone health. Making us drink our milk was mom’s way of helping us build strong bones so we would be healthier and stronger as we grew. However, milk is not the only option when it comes to building a strong frame. And, as we age, our bones weaken and begin to thin, so maintaining bone density through nutrient-rich food can be one of your best lines of defense. “Foods rich in calcium and vitamin D are important at every stage in life,” says Steven Nadler, M.D., orthopaedic surgeon at The Center for Bone and Joint Disease in Hudson, Fla. “Calcium supports your bones, while vitamin D enhances the absorption of calcium and improves bone growth. When we’re younger, these nutrients help our bones build mass and save up for the future. But even as we age and our bones stop building, calcium and vitamin D slow the progression of bone loss.” Got Dairy? While milk is definitely the superstar of dairy products, it is not the only dairy option beneficial to bone health. One cup of yogurt, for example, can contain as much calcium as an 8-ounce glass of milk and is packed with vitamin D. Light or fat-free versions offer the same bone benefits but without the extra fat. One and a half ounces of cheese can have over 30 percent of your recommended daily value of calcium. But it’s often high in fat, so watch how much you consume.

For those who are lactose intolerant or follow a Vegan diet, calciumfortified soy milk products are a good alternative to dairy. Many brands provide the same levels of calcium, as well as a boost in protein that is also important to bone health. Certain fish like salmon and tuna also offer a host of bone-healthy nutrients. You can get more than 100 percent of your daily recommended vitamin D from a 3-ounce piece of salmon, and about 40 percent of your daily dose from 3 ounces of canned tuna. A 3-ounce can of sardines offers up to 35 percent of your daily value. Try sautéing them in olive oil and adding them to a salad for a lighter flavor. Collard and turnip greens contain about 25 percent of daily calcium needed in one cooked cup. Spinach is also another veggie high in calcium. How Much Do I Need? “A person’s age determines how much calcium he or she should consume on a daily basis,” says Nadler. “As we age, we need more of this nutrient to support bone health and fight against bone loss diseases such as osteoporosis.” Due to bone loss as we age, the recommended amount for people over age 50 is about 1200 milligrams of calcium and 500 international units of vitamin D every day. So it may be time to consider returning to some of those dietary habits learned in childhood. Even in adulthood, drinking your milk and eating your veggies will keep you big and strong.


9 Retirement Truths that Ensure Bliss vs. Bust doing more interesting things and ultimately enjoying yourself more.

BY CINDY PHILLIPS

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ging is a fact, but how you experience it is your choice. Julia Valentine, author of Joy Compass: How to Make Your Retirement the Treasure of Your Life, offers 9 Retirement Truths that will help ensure retirement is the treasure of your life: Truth #1: Aging brings wisdom, not decline. It has been said that what you think about, you bring about. Telling yourself you are going to flourish in retirement can become a self-fulfilling prophecy. At the very least, you might take slightly better care of yourself and, in turn, find your way into the virtuous circle of feeling better emotionally and physically,

Truth #2: Age is just a number. Chronological age is the number. of candles on your birthday cake, while psychological age is your perception of how vital and vibrant you feel. Since the latter is a subjectively experienced age, you have a great deal of latitude in constructing beliefs that will either help you or limit your ability to flourish after 50. Construct wisely.

Truth #3: Creativity helps design your lifestyle. Discovering and exploring your everyday creativity is going to make a difference between boredom and the pure joy of being alive. Everyday creativity is invoked when the object of your creative efforts is your own life. It fosters flexibility and resourcefulness, helping you choose new pursuits, evolve with the changing times and design a satisfying lifestyle.

Truth #4: Fulfilling true needs is essential. Knowing what you want and, more importantly, what you need for psychological health is difficult but critical. You cannot be happy without it.

Truth #5: Know your motivation. Understanding your own intentions and desired result of any decision or activity will result in clarity, less frustration, more of what you want, and less guilt about foregoing what doesn’t meet your needs. Truth #6: Fail to plan, plan to fail. A successful, happy retirement is impossible without planning based on self-examination. Beyond financial planning, it is imperative to take time to figure out what lifestyle needs must be fulfilled to make you happy, and then find specific ways to ensure those needs can be met.

• Neck & back pain • Fractures • Joint replacements • Personal training

Truth #7: Evolution trumps fear. Change or evolution of life is an inevitability that should be embraced, not feared, as with change comes new learning and growth experiences - new opportunities and ways to contribute, to be significant for yourself and for the people around you. Truth #8: Joy requires harmony. A joyful life can be achieved if your life’s needs and direction are aligned with your inner resources, like attitude, abilities, talents, skills, experience and personality traits. Truth #9: Quality of life requires more than money. It is easy to mistake comfort for quality of life. An astonishing quality of life encompasses both material comfort and joy. So, identify and understand your emotional needs and actively work to meet them and the second half of your life will be even better than the first.

• Problems with falls and balance • Women’s health issues • Hand therapy • Flexibility & strengthening • Speech, cognitive & • Arthritic conditions swallowing difficulties. • MedFit & aquatic exercises

Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 13


St. Simons Island—A Restful Retreat BY CHUCK AND DENA BINGHAM

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K. You’ve taken the grandkids to see Mickey and Minnie often enough to know the routine: Stand in line for 45 minutes for a five-minute ride; someone else’s crying grandkid just spilled a sticky concoction on your new izod shirt and the line for a $9 sandwich is twenty people deep. By late afternoon a whole theme park full of cranky three-year-olds are pitching a fit because they’re tired. You take two more Tylenol and head for the exit with your own grandkids in tow. Ah, but wait. You are parked on the other side of a lake that now looks endless and there are three thousand people in front of you waiting for the same ferry boat.

Travel This time do something for you… About an hour north of the Jacksonville airport is a quiet, laid-back hideaway just waiting for you. Take the Saint Simons Island exit off of I-95 and head for the Atlantic Ocean (about ten miles). Once you cross the causeway to St. Simons Island you can feel the stress melting away. You won’t find Ferris wheels, or tea cup rides, or 6-foottall rodents with big ears. What you will find is an upscale residential island that doesn’t mind sharing its seclusion with savvy, well-heeled vacationers. The grand old oak trees drip with Spanish moss as you make your way to the stately King and Prince Beach and Golf Resort. Upon arrival the attentive staff quickly Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 14

reacquaints you with Southern hospitality. Built in 1935, the resort was originally a dance club for well-to-do Northerners. It has consistently been upgraded to meet today’s discerning traveler’s tastes. Accommodations range from Oceanside Villas to private cottages to king-bedded rooms. Outstanding cuisine is a hallmark of the resort and is not to be missed. Venturing into other parts of town reveals an additional bounty of local dining pleasures. Kick back at George Stewart’s Saltwater Cowboy for great pub fare. Or, if you’re in the mood for finer dining, try Halyards where Chef Dave Snyder prepares an exquisite tuna tartare. Lunch at Palmer’s Village Café is a must as Chef John Belechak prepares the best Southern dishes with locally grown produce. For a truly unique experience, take the “Lady Jane” shrimping trawler into the shallows of the Atlantic marshes for a first-hand look at how

modern shrimping is accomplished. The tour comes complete with a marine biologist who explains in detail the ecosystem of the region and its importance to the local economy. To enjoy the laidback pace of the island, why not rent bicycles at Ocean Motion right outside the entrance to King and Prince Resort. A leisurely 10-minute ride gets you to the heart of town. For the truly adventurous, the island boasts 18 miles of paved bicycle paths.

If you’d rather let someone else navigate, try the Lighthouse Trolley which takes you (free) from the north end, where you’ll find the championship King and Prince Golf Course, to the south end, where you’ll find—you guessed it—the Lighthouse. Go in the lighthouse museum to hear about the great historical importance of this region.

There is so much, or so little, to do here…the choice is yours. If there is one drawback to this hidden treasure, it’s this: you may not want to leave… To learn more, contact The King and Prince Beach & Golf Resort at (912) 638-3631 and kingandprince.com, or visit the St. Simons Island visitors guide at explorestsimonsisland.com.


Whose Body Is This? BY ANN G. THOMAS

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omeone stole my body. It must have happened when I wasn’t paying attention, because not only is my body missing, but it was replaced by another of inferior quality. This is a difficult adjustment since the replacement body is old, and from day to day I have no idea what to expect. Does an ache or pain signal a problem or is that simply how an old body feels?

Humor For example, vision became a problem when the phone company reduced the print size in phonebooks. I called to complain. The customer service person actually denied they had done such a thing. I tried arguing, but finally gave up and bought a pair of glasses, thinking this would resolve my vision problems. However, that same night I noticed a ring around the moon, the type of ring I always heard referred to as a fairy ring. Some nights later I was out with my daughter and noticed that each streetlight had a similar ring. I decided to not say anything, waiting to see what would happen. What happened, of course, was that the phenomena that began as fairy rings transformed into cataracts. I hadn’t seen a fairy-ring article in any magazines. Maybe AARP should look into it. Soon after, a pain developed in my foot. “It’s a gland,” my podiatrist

said. “You’ve lost fat on the ball of your foot, removing normal protection around the gland.” Now really! I’ve spent almost my entire life in the battle against fat, but of all the places I’ve tried shedding pounds, my feet have never even made the list. What really made me mad was when I discovered my weight had not decreased a bit as a result of losing this fat. Clearly it wasn’t lost. It simply relocated. Speaking of relocation, hair is a leader here. While hair on one’s head appears to thin, it is actually traveling to other places on the face and body. It’s not uncommon to wake up and find a six-inch long hair has grown from the middle of one’s neck during the night. If left alone, I have no idea how rapidly this neck hair would continue to grow, but I suspect elders who are found dead in their beds did not die of natural causes at all, but were strangled by mutant hairs. Skin is another issue. It’s useful, keeping one from oozing around, amoeba-like, but now, it too is a problem. My dermatologist views each new spot of mine through her magnifying glass, pronouncing in a disapproving voice that, while this is, so far, cancer free, it’s from the sun. “You don’t want any more sun,” she tells me. Well, there doesn’t seem to be any way to return the excess. I’d like some guidelines about how an old body is supposed to feel. Pediatricians say there is an age when teeth arrive. Is there an age when teeth leave? If it is normal for bladder control to develop at a certain age, is it normal for one to lose it at another age? I didn’t expect any of this. “How could it be unexpected?” a granddaughter asks. “There are old people all around. It’s not like you people have never seen anyone over forty before.” She’s right, although I do get a bit out of sorts when she says, “you people” as if we’re aliens. Did I mention sleep problems? Dr. Thomas can be reached at dr-annthomas.com.

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An event for the whole family! Come to Fishermen’s Village and meet with non-profit organizations and local businesses to learn about health and welfare of wildlife and domestic animals Exhibits • Interactive Displays • Pet Adoptions • Free Materials Mote Marine’s Mobile Laboratory With Touch Tank Will be on Display in the Front Parking Lot! FREE ADMISSION

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Seniors Getting Together Attention SGTers!

Screen respondents carefully. Always meet in public places and have your own transportation. Don’t divulge your home address. Be sure to provide a way for your correspondent to respond to you – phone number, e-mail address or Post Office Box address. Contact the authorities if you feel threatened or harassed by an individual. Be patient and careful – a good relationship and your personal safety are worth the wait!

WOMEN SEEKING MEN 4008 GODLY FULL GOSPEL LADY 50’s. Plus-sized lady: plus-sized heart. Pretty outside/beautiful inside. Romantic, devoted, SOH. Desires Godly Pentecostal gentleman, substance-free only, similar qualities please, 50 – 68. Leesburg. 4010 FILIPINA WOMAN 60 yrs. old. Weight: 116; height: 5’3”. A nursing assistant, caring, faithful, nice and cute. Seeking SWM who is nice, gentle and caring.

1038 SEEKING CHRISTIAN GENTLEMAN Former airline stewardess & model, 5’4”, 104 lbs., widow, slender, white with Ph.D. in healthcare. Fulbright scholar, eats healthy and exercises. Likes sports and animals. Loves the Lord. Fort Myers.

MEN SEEKING WOMEN 4005 SWM, 66, 5’7”, 150 LBS. Seeking relocatable slim, healthy, romantic, non-smoking gal, best friend, companion to share new life, new home near Gulf beaches. Please send photo/description. I’ll send mine. 4009 SEEKING INTENSELY ROMANTIC LADY This male works extremely hard at looking and being his absolute best. Her age utterly unimportant. Sincere loving is. This is to be a permanent relationship. 4014 JUST A LONELY GUY SWM alone, lonely; it’ s not a good feeling. Seeks SWF who’s honest, nice, normal, caring, for companionship and maybe more. All letters will be answered.

4016 ASIAN SEEKS TRAVEL PARTNER 78, 5’10”, 160 in good shape and health, seeks slim, personable companion for cruise or travel at my expense. 4018 SEEKING NATURAL HIRSUTE FEMALE Whether you’re a Frida Kahlo look-alike or an unrepentant hippie chick, as a pleasant hirsute lady, you’re my type of woman. I’m an attractive, pleasant, very youthful senior man. Phone number please. Thank you! Tampa.

Commonly Used Abbreviations: F-Female, M-Male, S-Single, D-Divorced, WW-Widow, A-Asian, B-Black, H-Hispanic, I-Indian, W-White, C-Christian, J-Jewish, YOYears Old, YY-Years Young, ISO-In Search Of, SOH-Sense Of Humor, SM-Smokes, S-Light Smoker, NS-Non Smoker, ND-Non Drinker, SD-Social (Light) Drinker, DR-Drinks, NDrg- No Drugs, LTR-Long Term Relationship, HWP-Height & Weight Proportional, R-Retired, P-Professional, FF-Friendship First, TLC-Tender Loving Care.

TO RESPOND TO AN AD

Write a letter to the person you want to contact. Place that letter in a stamped envelope and write the ad number on the bottom left hand side of the envelope. Place your stamped, numbered envelope(s), along with $2 for each letter enclosed, into another envelope and address it to: News Connection USA, Inc. Seniors Getting Together 1602 S. Parsons Ave.,Seffner, FL. 33584 TO PLACE AN AD

Send your ad, stating what category you would like it placed in, your edition(s), along with a $6 fee for 30 words (25¢ for each additional word, abbreviations not charged) to the News Connection USA, Inc. address listed above. Ads received by the 15th of the month will appear in the following issue. No more than three ads will be accepted each month per person. The editor reserves the right to edit any ads for space or content. In order to protect our readers’ privacy, we will not include phone numbers, e-mail or home addresses in the ad copy. City or area included at no charge.

Older Americans Find Gaming Site SENIORS GETTING TOGETHER for Companionship and Community

RUN YOUR AD FOR ONLY $6 A MONTH Personal Ad Placement

Deadline for ads is the 15th of the month prior to placement.

Only $6 to place an ad!

Mark The Edition(s) You Would Like To Run Your Ad In: Hillsborough & Suncoast (Pinellas/Pasco) Lake/Marion Counties Southwest/Charlotte (Fort Myers/Port Charlotte)

Ad Copy • Please Print Neatly • 30 Word Limit Title (First 4 Words):

City (No Charge):

If more room is needed, please use separate sheet. Mail this form along with $6 for each ad per month (add $4 for each additional edition/market in the same month). We cannot accept your ad without it. This information is confidential.

Name: Address: City: Phone:

State:

Zip:

E-mail:

MAIL TO: SENIORS GETTING TOGETHER, C/O NEWS CONNECTION, USA, INC. 1602 S. PARSONS AVE., SEFFNER, FL 33584

Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 16

S

enior gamers online take note: social networking has nearly doubled among the over 50 age population—growing from 22 percent to 42 percent over the past year. One site—Winster.com—helps boomers and seniors overcome social isolation by offering friendship, mental stimulation and social bonding. Michelle Kaplan, co-founder of Winster.com, describes the site as a social networking site that is also an Internet game site offering casual multi-player games. “Our games are designed to stimulate positive social interaction because people are encouraged to help each other earn points, said Kaplan. “They play games with each other and never against each other.” “I’m in a wheelchair and pretty much homebound,” said Gail Davis,

a 55-year-old from Chattanooga, Tennessee. “Before I came across Winster on the Internet, I didn’t have too many opportunities to interact with real people. The site has been a lifesaver for me; so many friends and so much fun!” Since its launch in the fall of 2006, Winster.com has developed ten cooperative games—from Slot Social to Spell Squad—and has attracted over two million players. “We’ve reinvented the social club through online games,” says Kaplan. “By combining the fun of playing group games with the power of the web to bring people together, we are creating a new type of positive social experience. And if people are happier, healthier and more engaged in their lives because of Winster, then we’re on to something special.”


Last Month’s Answers Last Month’s Answers

This Month’s Winner Is Laurel Mullen Congratulations!

Enter to Win!

New winner selected each month

Congratulations !!!

Last Month’s Answers

FILL IN ANSWERS & WIN MONEY!

Send your answers for a drawing. First correct answers selected from the drawing on June 19 will receive $20 cash! Send to: News Connection USA, Inc., 1602 S. Parsons Ave, Seffner, FL 33584 Insurance Elder Law / Financial Housing Options Reverse Mortgages

Personal Health & Fitness Home Improvements Automobiles

Name

Age

Phone

E-mail

State Zip

Sudoku requires no arithmetic skills. The object of the game is to fill all the blank squares with the correct numbers. Each row and each column of 9 numbers must include all digits 1 through 9 in any order. Each 3 by 3 subsection of the 9 by 9 square must include all digits 1 through 9 as well. The first correct answers selected from the drawing on June 21 will win. Good luck! Send your answers along with your name, address and telephone number to: SENIOR CONNECTION OR MATURE LIFESTYLES 1602 S. PARSONS AVE., SEFFNER, FL 33584 Mystery WIN! WIN! WIN! GREAT PRIZES! Prize! (Sudoku must be received by June 21, 2011.)

Insurance Discounts for Mature Drivers Have a Florida’s Driver’s License and are 55 years of age or older?

Address City

Good Luck!

June Sudoku

Myron L. Guisewite

I am interested in: Travel / Cruises Recreation / Leisure Entertainment / Events

Jane Vent is last month’s winner! Congratulations!

Win Great Prizes!

This Enter To Win! month’s winner is

May Sudoku

ML/Lake

FILL IN ANSWERS & WIN MONEY!

Send your answers for a drawing. First correct answers selected from the drawing on June 19th will receive $20 cash! Send to: Mature Lifestyles, 220 W. Brandon Blvd., Suite 203, Brandon, FL 33511

Florida Department of Highway Safety & Motor Vehicle Approved Course

To Register go to:

www.seniordriverclass.com

or call 1-800-771-2255 Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 17


All New Fun Fest and Jamboree! density, glucose, blood pressure, ear video otoscope checks, and free memory checks provided by the Alzheimer’s Association. Important health seminars will also be going on throughout the day.

For your loved ones, there’s no place like home. Humana, one of the most trusted names in health insurance and care management, introduces a new way to help you or a loved one live comfortably at home for years to come. You don’t have to be a Humana member to participate. We can provide skilled assistance with: • Nutrition management • Home safety modifications • Emergency preparedness and planning • Medication assessment and management • Caring companionship and much more! Present this flyer at our booth For a limited time, meet with a Humana Care Manager for a complimentary pre-assessment and get $50 off a follow-up In-Home Assessment. Please visit our booth for more information or: • Call 1-800-579-5116 • Email Homecaresolutions@humana.com • Visit Humana.com/HomeCareSolutions

GCHH3SEHH 0511

Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 18

Hey Seniors! oin us for the 3rd annual Fun Fest and Jamboree, June 30, 2011 at the Strawberry Festival Grounds in Plant City. This event will bring all the great things that our Fun Fests are known for, plus more! Free Admission! Free Parking! Over 80 Senior Friendly exhibitors will provide information on services and programs in the area. Free Health Screenings will include bone

out...bring a friend and enjoy the day inside the air conditioned Strawberry Festival Expo building located off Reynolds St. in Plant City. Doors open at 9 a.m., and close at 2 p.m. Call (813) 653-1988 for information. Call (813) 752-9194 for directions. See you there!

J

Free coffee and goodies will be available, as well as $1,000s in giveaways—including two round trip tickets to Biloxi for a two night stay at the Beau Rivage resort and casino! Enjoy a delicious Senior Friendly lunch provided by Mr. Bill’s Fine Dining for only $3.50. Entertainment will include the popular Denise Looney, the “DJ with a Twist,” Fritzy the “One Man Circus,” Eddy Rivers, the Brooklyn Cowboy, and Richie Merritt of the Marcels. We’ll also be introducing Troy Coman, Bright Star Finalist 2011. Of course, there will be free Bingo, a fun sports area with putting green and corn hole toss for prizes. Come on

Little House Cruise I

f you’re a fan of Little House on the Prairie, you can cruise away from the banks of Plum Creek Nov. 13 – 20 on the Little House on the Prairie Reunion Cruise aboard the Carnival Splendor (recently redone) on the Mexican Riviera. Fans from all over the world (it’s still airing in 140 countries) can

meet their favorite cast members, have photo ops and hear lectures and comedy routines as well as Q & A sessions. The cruise will depart from Long Beach, Cal. Prices begin at $879 plus taxes and fees. Contact Corporate Travel Service, 800-7271999, ext. 158, www.CTScentral.net.

Is Now On and Visit twitter.com/MaturLifeStyles (without the “e”) or search for “Senior Connection and Mature Lifestyles” on facebook.com for the latest news and fun events in your area. Get your “Smile for the Day!” or share comments with us!


Grilled Cheese Grows Up T

hink your tastebuds have outgrown the grilled cheese sandwich? Think again. This childhood favorite has evolved into something quite sophisticated, and it is perfect for June, National Dairy Month. Cheese expert and James Beard award-winner Laura Werlin recently released her second book dedicated to the ultimate comfort food sandwich. Grilled Cheese, Please! 50 Scrumptiously Cheesy Recipes takes this classic sandwich to new culinary heights. Werlin takes great care with her sandwiches, perfecting her grilled cheese method with a series of simple tips:

Ears Sanctuary Family Day Membership Drive & Animal Tour Saturday June 11, 2011 10a.m. – Noon

Grate-ful cheese: Grated cheese melts faster and more evenly than sliced cheese—the grating ensures the perfect melt before the sandwich burns. Buttered-up bread: Use salted butter for the best flavor, and butter the bread, not the pan. Thinly sliced bread and soft butter work best.

Low and slow: Don’t rush the cooking process. Grill sandwiches slowly over medium heat; carefully watch for maximum melt and crispy bread.

Cover and cook: Cover the sandwich during the cooking process to lock in the heat. This will help the cheese melt faster and more evenly.

Press, flip, repeat: Use a spatula to press down firmly on the sandwich while cooking; flip the sandwich twice (pressing with each flip) to ensure crisp bread and thoroughly melted cheese.

Champion

2615 East Highway 318 • Citra, FL 32113 Registration begins at 9:00a.m.

Lions, Tigers, Bears and MORE! Tour size is limited to 150 people and reservation MUST be made in advance. Call Steffie at (407) 647-6328, Gayle (352) 454-6454 or e-mail: SKB255@aol.com One year membership and tour Adult price $8.00 Children (3-16) $4.00 Visit Us Online at www.earsinc.net

Home Health Care

No Minimum Hours

Personal Care ◆ Errands Transportation ◆ Light Housekeeping Medicine Reminders Home, Facility or Hospital CNA’s and Companions

The Wisconsinite

1/4 cup cranberry sauce 4 tsp. Dijon mustard (or Wisconsin mustard if you can) 2 tbsp. butter, at room temperature 8 sandwich-size slices dark rye or marble bread 8 oz. Colby Cheese 2 oz. Wisconsin Blue Cheese, coarsely crumbled

Mix the cranberry sauce and mustard together. Spread the butter on one side of each slice of bread. Place 4 slices of bread, buttered side down, on your work surface. Spread the cranberry mixture on the bread. Distribute the Colby and crumble the Blue Cheese over the Colby. Top with remaining bread slices, buttered side up. Cover and cook on preheated, nonstick griddle 2 minutes, until undersides are darkened and crisp. Turn the sandwiches, pressing each one firmly with a spatula to flatten slightly. Repeat cooking process. Remove the cover, turn the sandwiches once more and press firmly with the spatula once again. Cook for 1 minute, or until the cheese has melted completely. (You might have to peek inside to make sure.) Remove from the pan and let cool 5 minutes. Cut in half and serve.

Word Search June 2011 In the grid below, twenty answers can be found that fit the category for today. Circle each answer that you find and list it in the space provided at the right of the grid. Answers can be found in all directions – forwards, backwards, horizontally, vertically and diagonally. An example is given to get you started. Can you find the twenty answers in this puzzle?

Alzheimer’s/Dementia trained Eldercare

Prefer checks as the form of payment

(352) 622-3092

The Villages • Lake County Sumter • Marion County License# 299992736

Word Search Answers From May 2011 Robert Boone & is last month’s winner!

Florida’s Award Winning Senior Magazine

Congratulations!

Word Search Solution: Send your answers along with your name, address and telephone number to:

The first correct answers selected from the drawing on June 21 will win.

MYSTERY WIN! WIN! WIN! MYSTERY SENIOR CONNECTION or PRIZE! PRIZE! MATURE LIFESTYLES GREAT PRIZES! 1602 S. PARSONS AVE. SEFFNER, FL 33584 (Puzzles must be received by June 21, 2011.)

Mature Lifestyles • June 2011 • page 19


Finally, a cell phone that’s… a phone!

y ice b Pr ced du 48 Re $

o t N trac n Co

“Well, I finally did it. I finally decided to enter the digital age and get a cell phone. Affordable plans that I can understand – and no contract to sign! Unlike My kids have been bugging me, my book group made fun of me, and the last other cell phones, Jitterbug has plans that make sense. Why should I pay for straw was when my car broke down, and I was stuck by the highway for minutes I’m never going to use? And if I do talk more than I plan, I won’t find an hour before someone stopped to help. But when I went to the cell myself with no minutes like my friend who has a prepaid phone. Best of all, phone store, I almost changed my mind. The phones are so small there is no contract to sign – so I’m not locked in for years at a time or I can’t see the numbers, much less push the right one. They all subject to termination fees. The U.S.–based customer service is second have cameras, computers and a “global-positioning” something to none, and the phone gets service virtually anywhere in the country. or other that’s supposed to spot me from space. Goodness, all I want to do is to be able to talk to my grandkids! The people 100 Monthly Minutes 50 at the store weren’t much help. They couldn’t understand why Monthly Rate $14.99 $19.99 someone wouldn’t want a phone the size of a postage stamp. Operator Assistance 24/7 24/7 And the rate plans! They were complicated, confusing, and 911 Access FREE FREE expensive… and the contract lasted for two years! I’d almost Long Distance Calls No add’l charge No add’l charge given up when a friend told me about her new Jitterbug Voice Dial FREE FREE phone. Now, I have the convenience and safety of being able Nationwide Coverage Yes Yes to stay in touch… with a phone I can actually use.” 1 Friendly Return Policy

The cell phone that’s right for me. Sometimes I think the people who designed this phone and the rate plans had me in mind. The phone fits easily in my pocket, and it flips open to reach from my mouth to my ear. The display is large and backlit, so I can actually see who is calling. With a push of a button I can amplify the volume, and if I don’t know a number, I can simply push “0” for a friendly, helpful operator that will look it up and even dial it for me. The Jitterbug also reduces background noise, making the sound loud and clear. There’s even a dial tone, so I know the phone is ready to use.

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Call now and get a FREE Car Charger and FREE Leather Carrying Case – a $43.99 value. Try Jitterbug for 30 days and if you don't love it, just return it1. Why wait, the Jitterbug comes ready to use right out of the box. If you aren’t as happy with it as I am, you can return it for a refund of the purchase price. Call now, the Jitterbug product experts are ready to answer your questions. Available in Graphite and Red.

Jitterbug Cell Phone Call now for our NEW low price. Please mention promotional code 41101.

1-877-654-4130 www.jitterbugdirect.com

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We proudly accept the following credit cards.

IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Jitterbug is owned by GreatCall, Inc. Your invoices will come from GreatCall. All rate plans and services require the purchase of a Jitterbug phone and a one-time set up fee of $35. Coverage and service is not available everywhere. Other charges and restrictions may apply. Screen images simulated. There are no additional fees to call Jitterbug’s 24-hour U.S. Based Customer Service. However, for calls to an Operator in which a service is completed, minutes will be deducted from your monthly balance equal to the length of the call and any call connected by the Operator, plus an additional 5 minutes. Monthly rate plans do not include government taxes or assessment surcharges. Prices and fees subject to change. 1We will refund the full price of the Jitterbug phone if it is returned within 30 days of purchase in like-new condition. We will also refund your first monthly service charge if you have less than 30 minutes of usage. If you have more than 30 minutes of usage, a per minute charge of 35 cents will apply for each minute over 30 minutes. The activation fee and shipping charges are not refundable. Jitterbug is a registered trademark of GreatCall, Inc. Samsung is a registered trademark of Samsung Electronics America, Inc. and/or its related entities. Copyright © 2011 GreatCall, Inc. Copyright © 2011 by firstSTREET for Boomers and Beyond, Inc. All rights reserved.

Mature Lifestyles - Lake/Marion June 2011 edition  

Monthly magazine for boomer age adults and older

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