Learn about Asbury’s proactive approach to well-being and safety and why senior living is still a great decision in the articles below. We’re proud of our outstanding safety record. Our success in vaccinating associates and residents has helped us safely resume in-person dining, resident programs, and wellness classes. In 2020, we quickly pivoted to include online oﬀerings in addition to the distanced, in-person gatherings. Currently, more than 145 wellness classes are held each week across Asbury’s eight retirement communities!
Did you know Asbury is a Great Place to Work? Close to 90 percent of associates who responded to our Great Place to Work survey said our organization is doing everything possible to reduce the impact of COVID-19 and that Asbury is a safe place to work.
Older adults who live in senior living communities that facilitate connection, wellness, and support, especially as they continue to age, are able to stay more active and feel more engaged with life.
Most seniors and families say COVID-19 has made them nervous about moving now. The truth is that senior living is safer than you think. Learn more in the first of our Value of Community docuseries.
One of the most common refrains we hear from people interested in the Asbury lifestyle is "This community is great, but I'm just not ready yet.”
If you’re looking for ways to stay healthy (especially now as the country grapples with COVID-19), there are natural ways you can boost your immune system.
When it comes to senior living, there seem to be as many questions as there are options. Below, we’re tackling the FAQs of senior living, specifically continuing care retirement communities.
There’s no doubt that moving to a retirement community means losing some square footage. Yet most seniors who choose retirement community living feel that their world expands dramatically post-move.
When considering a move to a retirement community, there’s a lot to learn. Take a look at the primary options for senior living and the benefits, range of services, and costs of each one.
Carol Watkins and Ray Smallen represent different sides of the nation’s growing population of seniors who are single. Both came to the same happy conclusion, aging alone does not mean being lonely.
Telehealth is convenient for seniors, allowing them to connect with their doctors in the comfort of their own homes. Learn how to prepare for a positive virtual visit and more in this blog post.
Science is clear on the value that physical and social activity have for seniors - and how living alone makes that a challenge. Learn how senior living communities inspire a more active lifestyle.