Essays About Aging
It’s as if somewhere along the way, the Baby Boomers burned the guidebook for what you’re supposed to achieve when, and the generations to follow have been making up their own rules.
This is also a personal obsession of mine — ever more so as I get older.
I often wonder, Because at any given time, how I act and feel never quite match the numbers. The first number that often comes to mind is often 15, except when it’s 11.
A questionnaire on Biological suggests that health-wise, I am 37, but a survey on Age tells me I am 29.
On another note, society has labeled gray hair not only as a sign of old age, but also as a sign of lifelessness.
When analyzing the picture, gray hair is characterized as being dull whereas the blonde hair shows liveliness and vitality.
According to the information on my birth certificate, however, I was born in October of 1965, making me, at this writing, chronologically speaking, 52.
Particular attitudes and milestones are no longer necessarily associated with reaching certain birthdays.
Healthy Aging Debbie Tarcza SOC – 304: Social Gerontology Instructor: Amy Reid August 15, 2011 As people grow older, leading an active lifestyle is more important than ever.
Regular exercise helps seniors maintain health, boost energy, and improve confidence.
An individual's hair color should never reflect the vibrancy they behold, but modern day society unfortunately depicts gray hair as a symbol of dullness.
Author Mary Pipher exclaims how older people were once viewed as a positive, but now have been malformed to an undesirable persona.