Seniors' Health

Chateau Waters Dine and Learn
Join us on Aug. 8 or 9 for “Rightsizing Made Easy and Secrets to Selling Your Home,” an insightful presentation designed to help make the move to retirement living a stress-free opportunity at Chateau Waters.

Get the information you need to make the best choice for you or a loved one. This is a casual event filled with great information. Enjoy a short presentation, a guided tour and a superb luncheon prepared by our five-star restaurant culinary team.

This fills fast! RSVP to save your free seat by calling 320-345-3327.
Prevent dining out sabotage
We all enjoy eating out once in a while — but it can be challenging to choose healthier options when out at your favorite restaurant. Watch this Facebook Live rebroadcast with Registered Dietitian Lynn Schoenberg as we discuss dining out and how to enjoy it without sabotaging weight loss or health goals.
Eat. Drink. And be Mindful.
Explore the seven skills of a mindful eater: awareness, observation, being in-the-moment, acceptance, letting go, non-judgment and mindfulness of the environment. Based on a book by Susan Albers, PsyD, this six-week class, beginning July 12, includes activities to increase your skills and for in-depth self-exploration. If looking for strategies to change your relationship with food or to get off the diet roller coaster, sign up today to learn more about mindful eating, your relationship with food and making mindfulness work for you. Learn more.
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Seniors' Health

The number of seniors dying from falls has increased dramatically over the past decade, U.S. health officials reported Friday.

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Seniors' Health

Older adults, drink up. You need plenty of water during exercise so your brain gets the full benefits of working out, researchers say.

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Seniors' Health

Older Americans dramatically reduced their risks for heart attack and stroke over a recent 20-year period, a new analysis finds.

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Seniors' Health

Americans appear to be aging slower than they used to, which may help explain recent gains in life expectancy, researchers say.

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Seniors' Health

You may think your poor hearing just means you miss parts of conversations, but a new report suggests it also might make accidental injuries more likely.

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