Wednesday, October 9, 2019 9:00 am-Noon FREE Admission â€‘ Open to the Public Stoughton Wellness and Athletic Center
2300 US Highway 51-138, Stoughton, WI
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2 Senior Expo - October 3, 2019
CBD oil and arthritis Help Care for Your Community: Health-conscious cons u m e r s h ave n o d o u b t encountered advertisements for CBD oil at some point in recent memory. Supplement stores, pharmacies and even gyms may promote CBD oil, prompting consumers to wonder just what CBD is and how it may or may not play a role in the treatment of certain conditions, including arthritis. According to the Arthritis Foundation, two kinds o f t h e c a n n a b i s s a t iva plant, hemp and marijuana, produce cannabinoids, which Harvard Medical School notes is the second most prevalent of the
Seniors have life experience and skills that can impact many needs in our communities! The Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP) matches seniors, 55 and older, with opportunities that make a difference. You Could: • Help at a food pantry • Teach seniors to ride Madison Metro bus • Tutor English as a second language • Drive seniors and veterans to medical appointments • And more!
active ingredients of cannabis. People unfamiliar with cannabidiol, or CBD, a type of cannabinoid, may assume it gets users high like marijuana. However, CBD doesn’t get users high, as another cannabinoid, a psychoactive part of the marijuana plant known as THC, is responsible for that effect. Advocates for CBD often note its potential to alleviate pain associated with arthritis. While animal studies have supported those claims, the Arthritis Foundation notes that such studies do not always translate to humans. In addition, the Arthritis
Foundation notes that, thus far, human studies examining the potential efficacy of CBD in treating arthritis pain have produced mixed results, and the Harvard Medical School notes that more studies are necessary to determine the potential of CBD in treating pain, including that caused by arthritis. Laws also vary regarding the legality of CBD, though many places allow some form of CBD. Consumers should first consult with their physicians regarding their conditions and whether or not CBD might help them.
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To ﬁnd out more about volunteering, contact RSVP at 608-238-7787 or www.rsvpdane.org
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“They took care of everything.” • Funeral Burial Plans • Funeral Cremation Plans • Crematory on Premises • Pre-Arranging Service
• Lodi 157 S. Main 608.592.3201
• CrossPlains 2421 Church St. 608.798.3141
• Mt. Horeb 500 N. 8th St. 608-437-5077
• East/Madison 5203 Monona Dr. 608.221.5420
• Oregon 1150 Park St. 608.835.3515 • West/Middleton 7435 University Ave. 608.831.6761
• Fitchburg 2950 Chapel Valley Rd. 608.442.5002
• Black Earth 1710 Center St. 608.767.3684
• Stoughton 1358 Hwy. 51 North • 608.873.4590
October 3, 2019 - Senior Expo 3
Expo provides information, camaraderie The annual Senior Expo is the perfect time to learn about the latest information in the area for seniors, but it’s also a great chance to both meet up with old friends and make some new ones. Whether it’s checking on your health, wealth, or just looking to enjoy some c a m a r a d e r i e , t h e ex p o always provides plenty to learn, see and do. Now in its 11th year, the free expo is located once again at the Stoughton Wellness and Athletic Center (2300 Hwy. 51/138) and will run from 9 a.m. to noon, Wednesday, Oct. 9. The first 300 attendees
If You Go What: 2019 Senior Expo Where: Stoughton Wellness and Athletic Center, 2300 Hwy. 51/138 When: 9 a.m. to noon, Wednesday, Oct. 9 Info: 845-9959 will receive a free goody bag with a variety of items, including $10 reward vouchers from Ho-Chunk Gaming Madison. Refreshments will also be available. The event is an annual
all over the area because it caters to the changing needs of seniors, said Kathy Neumeister, advertising and marketing manager of Unified Newspaper Group, one of the expo’s main sponsors. “Our Senior Expo brings people together with the products and services that are invaluable to maintaining and enhancing one’s quality of life,” she said. “It’s a one-stop resource for information on a wide Photo by Scott De Laruelle range of services available Kathy Thode of Stoughton, center, does some physical testin our area. We’re thrilled ing with the help of Stoughton Hospital staff (from left) Katie to be hosting it again this Walker and Elizabeth Weihert at the Senior Expo. year.” This year, 30 vendors and tradition for seniors, who travel to Stoughton from exhibitors will be available
TOUR ALL THREE
to demonstrate and talk about the variety of services they offer for both seniors and their families – everything from legal and financial planning to health and wellness tips. Stoughton Hospital personnel will be on hand to conduct balance and strength/grip screenings and also provide information about the wide range of services they provide to seniors. Attendees can pick up a Senior Expo Trivia Game sheet and fill it out for a chance to win some prizes. For more information about this year’s Senior Expo, call 845-9559.
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We’ll We’ll Help Help You Return Home Short-Term Rehab – A Nursing Home Alternative After a hip replacement, major surgery or an extended illness, many times you are just not strong enough to return home. That’s why we offer a superior team of therapists, nurses, doctors, dietitians and other health care providers who will work so closely with you, they’ll become like family. Their goal is to help you regain your strength and return you to the quality of life that you deserve! To find out if you or a loved one will qualify for Medicare coverage of this short-term rehab program, call 608-884-1490.
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4 Senior Expo - October 3, 2019
How to work out safely after 50
Early Alzheimer’s disease signs Change plays a big role in the aging process. As adults age, both their minds and bodies undergo changes. A general term used to describe symptoms associated with a decline in memory or thinking skills such as judgment and reasoning, dementia is often mistaken as a normal part of aging. However, the Alzheimer’s Foundation of America notes that dementia-related illnesses, including Alzheimer’s disease, are not a normal part of aging. The Alzheimer’s Association urges men and women to report any of these 10 early signs and symptoms of Alzheimer’s to their physicians the moment they’re noticed. Family members who notice these signs in their relatives also should report them 1. Memory loss that disrupts daily life: Examples of this symptom include forgetting recently learned information; forgetting important dates and events; and asking for the same information over and over. 2. Challenges in planning or solving problems: Someone exhibiting this symptom may have trouble following a recipe or paying monthly bills. 3. Difficulty completing familiar tasks at home, at work or at leisure: Forgetting the rules of a favorite game or experiencing trouble driving to a familiar location are some examples of this symptom. 4. Confusion with time
or place: People with Alzheimer’s lose track of dates, seasons and the passage of time. 5. Trouble understanding visual images and spatial relationships: Some people with Alzheimer’s have difficulty reading, judging distance and determining color or contrast. 6. New problems with words in speaking or writing: Difficulty joining or continuing a conversa tion and calling things by the wrong name are some examples of this symptom. 7. Misplacing things and losing the ability to retrace steps: People with Alzheimer’s sometimes put things in unusual places and then cannot retrace their steps to find those things. 8. Decreased or poor judgment: Poor judgment and decision-making often affects people with Alzheimer’s. 9. Withdrawal from work or social activities: People with this symptom may begin to withdraw from favorite activities or avoid being social because of the changes they’re experiencing. 10. Changes in mood and personality: Mood changes affect people with Alzheimer’s, who may become confused, suspicious, depressed, fearful, or anxious. Learn more about Alzheimer’s disease at alz.org.
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maintained a healthy weight, don’t push yourself too hard at the start. Your body needs time to adjust to physical activity, so choose low-intensity exercises like walking and light strength training so your muscles, tendons and ligaments can adjust. Initially, exercise every other day so your body has ample time to recover between workouts. • Choose the right places to exercise outdoors. Exercising outside provides the best of both worlds for many people, providing a chance to get healthy all while enjoying the great outdoors. When exercising outdoors, choose areas that are not remote and where others can see you and offer help if you suffer an injury or have an accident. Boardwalks, public parks and outdoor gyms are safer places to work out than wooded areas or other places well off the beaten path. • Stay hydrated. The NIA notes that many people lose their sense of thirst as they age. But just because you aren’t thirsty does not mean you don’t need water, especially while exercising. Water regulates body temperature and lubricates the joints, thereby decreasing your risk of injury during exercise. Exercising after 50 can help people live healthy well into retirement. But caution must be exercised when aging men and women return to exercise after a long break.
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In an ideal world, people young and old exercise each day. But as men and women age, finding time to work out is not so easy. Commitments to work and family often take precedence over daily exercise. As a result, many people 50 and over might not have exercised regularly or at all in many years. But as children grow up or even move out, people facing down their golden years are often compelled to get back in the gym. That’s a wise decision that can increase a person’s chances of being healthy and happy in retirement. But before beginning a new exercise regimen, men and women over 50 should take heed of the following safety tips to ensure their efforts are not derailed by accident or injury. • Speak with your physician. The National Institute on Aging notes that even people with chronic conditions such as heart disease, diabetes or arthritis can be physically active. However, anyone with such a condition and even those who don’t fall into those categories should consult with their physicians and receive a full physical before exercising. Such a consultation and checkup can shed light on any unknown issues, and physicians can offer advice on how to safely manage any problems that may arise. • Begin with low-intensity exercises. Even if you feel great and have
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October 3, 2019 - Senior Expo 5
Skaalen RETIREMENT SERVICES
Skaalen is located in a quiet residential neighborhood. The beautiful campus offers walking paths and comfortable outdoor spaces. Skaalen’s continuum of care provides residents a full menu of living options from which to choose.
VENNEVOLL, SKAALENDAL, SKAALEN VILLAGE & SKAALEN RIDGE – INDEPENDENT CONDOMINIUMS Low-maintenance residence designed for carefree living offering a wide variety of comforts and conveniences.
SKAALEN HEIGHTS – ASSISTED LIVING RESIDENTIAL CARE APARTMENT COMPLEX (RCAC) Featuring 33 one and two-bedroom assisted living apartments. Providing assistance with medication administration, personal cares, meals, bathing, laundry and housekeeping services.
HERITAGE CENTER – ASSISTED LIVING Providing assistance with the activities of daily living while offering the security of having licensed nursing staff available 24-hours a day.
MAGNOLIA GARDENS – ASSISTED LIVING MEMORY CARE Providing a homelike environment focusing on safety, maintaining independence and continuing to enrich life to the fullest. Licensed nursing staff available 24-hours a day
SKAALEN THERAPY & WELLNESS CENTER In-patient and out-patient therapy services for people of all ages, following an accident, illness, or surgery. Wellness programs tailored to meet each individual’s personal ﬁtness goals. Warm water therapy pool—offering group classes and open swim times.
Rehabilitative and restorative care to meet each individual’s need for long-term or short-term residency.
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6 Senior Expo - October 3, 2019
Some benefits of growing older Many people are quick to think of growing older in a negative light. Although there certainly are some side effects of aging that one may wish to avoid, peo‑ ple may find that the bene‑ fits of growing older out‑ weigh the negatives. Seniors are a rapidly growing segment of the population. In the United States, the Administration on Aging states that the older population ‑ persons 65 years or older - num‑ bered 46.2 million in 2014 (the latest year for which
data is available). Statistics Canada reports that, in July 2015, estimates indicated that there were more per‑ sons aged 65 years and old‑ er in Canada than children aged 0 to 14 years for the first time in the country’s history. Nearly one in six Canadians (16.1 percent) was at least 65 years old. With so many people liv‑ ing longer, it’s time to cel‑ ebrate the perks of getting older rather than the draw‑ backs. Here are some great benefits to growing old. • Higher self-esteem: The
insecurities of youth give way as one ages, and older people have less negativity and higher self-esteem. A University of Basel study of people ranging in ages from 18 to 89 found that regardless of demographic and social status, the older one gets the higher self-es‑ teem climbs. Qualities like self-control and altruism can contribute to happiness. • Financial perks: Seniors are entitled to dis‑ counts on meals, museum entry fees, movies, and oth‑ er entertainment if they’re
willing to disclose their ages. Discounts are avail‑ able through an array of venues if one speaks up. Seniors also can enjoy trav‑ el perks, with slashed prices on resorts, plane tickets and more. The U.S. National Park Service offers citizens age 62 and older lifetime passes to more than 2,000 federal recreation sites for just $10 in person ($20 online or via mail). • Reasoning and prob‑ lem-solving skills: Brain scans reveal that older adults are more likely to
use both hemispheres of their brains simultaneously - something called bilater‑ alization. This can sharp‑ en reasoning skills. For example, in a University of Illinois study, older air traffic controllers excelled at their cognitively taxing jobs, despite some losses in short-term memory and visual spatial processing. Older controllers proved to be experts at navigating, juggling multiple aircraft simultaneously and avoid‑ ing collisions. • Less stress: As people
grow older, they are able to differentiate their needs from wants and focus on more important goals. This can alleviate worry over things that are beyond one’s control. Seniors may real‑ ize how little the opinions of others truly mean in the larger picture, thereby feel‑ ing less stress about what others think of them. Growing older may involve gray hair or wrin‑ kling skin, but there are many positive things asso‑ ciated with aging.
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October 3, 2019 - Senior Expo 7
Babysitting can bring many joys for grandparents Witnessing your children getting older and starting their own lives and families can be bittersweet. There is pride that comes with seeing their successes, but the melancholy of knowing that the years have passed so quickly. Although you may no longer be tucking your children into bed, reading them bedtime stories or bandaging “boo-boos,” when your children have children, the chance to nurture can start anew. One of the great joys that comes from having older children is the ability to welcome and love grandchildren. Grandchildren are points of light in people’s
lives and provide the exuberance and excitement that reminds you of your own youth. Grandparents often are thrilled to be involved in the care and upbringing of their grandkids. Some may also live with their grandchildren to help take some pressure off adult children. Babysitting is one way that grandparents can be a frequent fixture in their grandkids’ lives. If it’s been some time since you cared for little children, it’s well worth it to take a refresher your home if grandchildren course in child care. will be coming over to your place. Are outlets secured Make sure it’s safe with covers? Are medicaConduct a safety audit of tions you may be taking out
Assess your health
Photo courtesy Metrocopy
of reach? Do you have gates to block stairs or restrict access to certain rooms? Modifications may be needed.
of the child. You may have to defer to your own chilChasing after children drenÕs guidelines on discican be a workout. Be sure pline and behavior. you are up for the challenge and have the stamina. If you Learn what’s new have any medical condiMany things regarding tions that can impair judge- childcare have changed in ment or reaction time, you the last 20 years, includmight want to reconsider ing safety laws and guidebabysitting. lines. Be sure you are up to date on these changes. Take directions And if you aren’t certain The way you parented about something, ask. This may not be the same way involves everything from your own children parent. crib bar widths to car seat Be humble and follow their installation. lead with regard to instrucBabysitting can be a joytions. The parenting guide ous task for grandparents Apt Parenting advises that who are ready for the job. you should ask about the eating and sleeping habits
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Home is where we all feel most comfortable and independent. Our team members provide home care services that make a meaningful difference to clients we service throughout Madison, Janesville and local communities. Recover Health is a Medicare-certiﬁed home health agency that provides a full range of home health care services to all ages from pediatric to geriatric and everyone in between. Nursing Services - Therapy Services Pediatric Services - Home Health Aide - Recover Care Complex Skilled Hourly Nursing Call us for an initial Home Care screening. We are available 24 hours a day, seven days a week.
Area Agency on Aging of Dane County
National Family Caregiver Support Program (NFCSP) Grants Respite, supplementary services, and self-care for caregivers Caregiver Chronicles newsletter Monthly digital newsletter with educational articles and information on caregiver resources and programs Planning for Sustainable Caregiving Making connections that count
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8 Senior Expo - October 3, 2019
Avoid medication errors from these tips Prescription medications are a necessity for many people. The American Academy of Family Physicians says that, each week, four out of five adults in the United States will use prescription medications, over-the-counter drugs and/ or various supplements. Approximately one-third of adults take five or more medications at the same time. The potential for adverse drug events is elevated when people are taking multiple medications at one time. For example, mixing pills has the potential to
cause serious injury or even death. Doctors, patients and p h a r m a c i e s m u s t wo r k together to ensure that medication is taken safely. One of the best ways to prevent errors with medications is for patients to take an active role in their health care management. • Know your dose. Children are at an especially high risk for medication errors because they require different doses than adults, offers the Mayo Clinic. Adults of different weights who share medications can run into trouble as well.
Photo courtesy Metrocopy
It is key to follow the dosing instructions, as even a minor error in regard to dosage can potentially cause a big problem. • Follow up with your doctor. Certain medications can cause side effects that
only can be noticed by lab testing, such as an impact to the liver. Doctors also may be under an obligation to follow up with patients taking psychological drugs to ensure the efficacy of treatment. Make sure you keep
all follow-up appointments. • Maintain a current list of meds. It is up to patients to share information with prescribing doctors regarding any and all products being taken to avoid harmful interactions. Using the same pharmacy for all prescriptions also is helpful. • Be honest about height and weight. Medication labeling and package inserts typically use metric units to correlate dose to a personÕs physical attributes. Individuals should know their information in metric measurements and be honest with themselves
Services & Products to Help You Thrive with Low Vision
From in-home vision rehabilitation sessions to assistive technology training, the Council can help you live life to the fullest. Stop by the Sharper Vision Store or call for an appointment.
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221 Kings Lynn Rd., Suite A Stoughton, WI P: 608-873-8888 F: 608-873-8895
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about what they weigh. • Use medications correctly. It is important not to chew non-chewable pills or cut pills unless the pharmacist or doctor has said it is safe to do so. Accurate dosing also requires using the right spoon or syringe, not silverware. Store certain types of medications, such as eye drops and ear drops, separately so theyÕre not mistaken for one another. These are just some of the ways to prevent medication errors. People can consult with their doctors and pharmacists for more assistance in staying safe.
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October 3, 2019 - Senior Expo 9
New to Deforest, but not to memory care... Sienna Crest Assisted Living is pleased to share that we are now providing memory care and support for people in Deforest!
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Sienna Crest Assisted Living has been providing care and support for older adults and people with Alzheimer’s diseasefor over 22 years! We look forward to bringing our quality care to Deforest!
10 Senior Expo - October 3, 2019
Three tips when reading nutrition facts labels Much about trips to the grocery store has changed since many adults were children. Many grocery stores are considerably larger than they were as recently as 20 years ago and now sell everything from traditional grocery store fare to clothing to items one might expect to find in a hardware store. Another aspect of grocery shopping that has changed over the years is the groceries themselves. Nutrition labels have been around for decades, though today’s labels contain considerably more information than they did in years past. As a
result, many shoppers, even those who make sure to read product labels before placing items in their shopping carts, may not know exactly what they’re buying. Nutrition labels can be complicated, and ingredients that are beneficial for some consumers may be harmful to others. Seniors and people with existing medical conditions should always discuss their diets with their physicians, asking if there are specific foods they should avoid or seek out. In addition, the following three tips, courtesy of the Academy of
Nutrition and Dietetics, can help consumers understand nutrition labels and make sound choices.
1. Read the serving size information Serving size information on nutrition labels indicates both the recommended serving size and the number of servings contained in the package. The AND recommends that consumers compare the portion size they actually eat to the serving size listed on the label. Some people may consume more than one serving size per meal, and that can affect just how much of each
ingredient, including ingre- particular attention to this discuss their specific needs regarding calorie and nutridients like sodium that can information. be harmful if consumed in ent intake with their physi3. Let percent daily cians. For those advised to excess, a person is eating. heed the daily values recvalues guide you 2. Pay attention to ommendations, ingredients The AND notes that per- that are listed at 5 percent calorie count cent daily values, which DV or less are considered Nutrition labels con- are listed as “DV” on food low, while those that are 20 tain calorie counts, which labels, help consumers percent DV or higher are can help people maintain determine how particular considered high. The AND healthy weights. Being at foods fit into their daily recommends aiming low a healthy weight has been meal plans. These values for ingredients like sodium, linked to a reduced risk for are based on a 2,000 calorie saturated fat and cholestervarious conditions, includ- per day diet, though some ol, while high in vitamins, ing type 2 diabetes and car- people may need more or minerals and fiber can be diovascular disease. Nutri- fewer calories than that. beneficial. tion labels list calories per In addition, some people More information about serving, so people trying to may need more than the nutrition labels can be limit their calorie intake to 100 percent recommend- found at eatingright.org. lose weight or maintain a ed daily value of a given healthy weight should pay nutrient. Consumers should
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Attendees of Stoughton Senior Expo are invited to an OPEN HOUSE! Thursday, October 10 – Sunday, October 13
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October 3, 2019 - Senior Expo 11
Osteoporosis afflicts more than just the elderly, though being over 50 is risk factor Osteoporosis is often seen as a problem for the elderly, and the National Osteoporosis Foundation notes that being over 50 is a major risk factor for osteoporosis. But that doesn’t mean people younger than 50 can’t develop the disease. The misconception that osteoporosis exclusively afflicts aging men and women only highlights the need to learn more about the disease.
bones look like a honeycomb. When a person has osteoporosis, the holes and spaces in the honeycomb are considerably larger than in healthy bones. Osteoporotic bones are not as dense as healthy bones, and as they become less dense, they weaken and are more susceptible to breaks. Is osteoporosis common? Osteoporosis is common across the globe. According to the International OsteoFoundation, one in What is osteoporosis? porosis three women over age 50 Osteoporosis is a disease and one in five men over of the bones that occurs age 50 will experience ostewhen the body loses too oporotic fractures. much bone, makes too little bone, or both. Because peo- What are the ple cannot feel their bones risk factors for weakening, osteoporosis osteoporosis? is often called a “silent The NOF categorizes risk disease,” notes the NOF. Despite its silence, osteo- factors for osteoporosis as porosis is a serious threat, uncontrollable and controlincreasing a person’s risk lable. Uncontrollable risk factors include age, family for bone breaks from falls. history, low body weight What happens to (being small and thin), and bones when a person a history of broken bones. Gender also is an uncontrolhas osteoporosis? lable risk factor, as women T h e N O F n o t e s t h a t , are more likely than men to under a microscope, healthy suffer from osteoporosis.
In fact, the NOF notes that a woman’s risk of breaking a hip due to osteoporosis is equal to her risk of breast, ovarian and uterine cancer. Controllable risk factors for osteoporosis include not
eating enough fruits and vegetables; consuming too much protein, sodium and caffeine; a sedentary lifestyle; smoking; and excessive consumption of alcohol. Insufficient calcium
and vitamin D intake is another controllable risk factor for osteoporosis. Speak with a physician about osteoporosis and the role that diet and exercise can play in prevention.
Osteoporosis affects people across the globe. Taking steps to reduce your risk for osteoporosis can prevent broken bones and other negative side effects of this disease.
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12 Senior Expo - October 3, 2019
People you Know and Trust Pe – We’ree Yourr Neig ghborrs. C ess Funeeral & Crematioon Serviice is Cre moore thann just a funeral home. We m aaree peoplee you knnow andd trust. For ggennerations, provviding thhe Circlee of CCarre - beffore, duuring andd aftter the loosss of youur lovedd one.
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2019 Senior Expo