Recently you gave advice to a grandmother who found out that her granddaughter was gay.
“One person...Six questions” is a continuing series of columns about Tucson-area residents who have made an impact on the community. This month, we talked to Debbie Rich, CEO of Girl Scouts of Southern Arizona.
My nightmare is always the same.
It’s the top fitness program for older adults, but SilverSneakers is still changing with the times.
Crowned in late March, Jessica Klebanow has yet to wrap her head around the title “Ms. Senior Arizona.”
From helping with hearing and managing diabetes to training at the gym or in the kitchen, new apps for the 50-plus set are taking off.
Lowell Bailey Jr. figures he’s made a few good decisions in his life. One was marrying his wife, Joannie, four years ago. Another one was moving to Beatitudes Campus in Phoenix.
I knew ahead of time the exact route I’d take that evening. I needed no GPS or verbal directions to the restaurant where a group of writers were meeting to critique each other’s work.
Dear Gabby Gayle: I recently took care of a loved one who was on hospice. I am writing you because I have trouble believing the rudeness of some visitors.
“Equal justice under law” is a phrase engraved on the front of the U.S. Supreme Court building in Washington, D.C.
Hi! I’m Bill Straus and I’ve been invited to provide a monthly column for Lovin’ Life After 50.
In searching for investment options, would you rather have—high return or low return? High risk or low risk? Liquid or illiquid?
In their early 70s, Koert and Rebecca Smith were looking to make life easier for themselves.
Our fridge went rogue the other day.
I have a Phoenix Union High School yearbook, “The Phoenician,” from 1924 that belongs to a mystery person. It’s a tan book with an orange spine that I taped together wanting to keep it in intact for the owner or owner’s family. There is no name on it to identify if this person is a student or faculty member. However, I believe from the few quotes inside the front and back pages, this book once belonged to a student.