Care & Services

What We Offer

Helping Seniors Lead Comfortable Lives


Fun Social Activities

Social wellness refers to the relationships we have and how we interact with others. … Some of the benefits of being socially active as a senior include: Reduces risk for mental health issues. Staying socially active as you age can reduce risk for various mental health issues including depression and Alzheimer’s disease.

Let us help you transition from a home situation to a well matched Senior community, In-home Care or Day Programs.There are lots of options and we have professionals that can give you a detailed and informed plan to carry out your wishes. 

Statistics on Senior Isolation

According to the U.S. Census Bureau, 11 million, or 28% of people aged 65 and older, lived alone at the time of the census. As people get older, their likelihood of living alone increases. The AARP reports that more and more older adults do not have children. That means that there are fewer family members to provide company and care as those adults become seniors.

While living alone does not inevitably lead to social isolation, it can certainly be a contributing factor. Another factor to consider is how often seniors engage in social activities.

Statistics Canada reports that 80% of Canadian seniors participate in one or more social activities per month, which leaves out the remaining one-fifth of seniors.

Social contacts tend to decrease as we age for reasons such as retirement, the death of friends and family, or lack of mobility. Regardless of the causes of senior isolation, the consequences can be alarming and detrimental. Additionally, perceived social isolation — the feeling that you are lonely — is a struggle for many older people. Fortunately, research regarding the risks, causes, and prevention of loneliness in seniors have provided insight on this matter for the past couple of decades.