aging in place
Because so many old buildings are hard to fully retrofit, new homes need to fill in the gap.
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Providing temporary housing in tiny homes has helped a long-term care facility keep its doors open in the face of a growing housing crisis.
Legacy residents often have deep social ties in their communities, and when they move, it can often weaken the fabric of the neighborhood. How is one Baltimore housing provider keeping these longtime residents in their respective communities?
For some homeowners at risk of losing their home, City of Lakes Community Land Trust has been able to keep them in place by bringing their home into the land trust.
The statewide program connects elderly residents with community-based services and saves money in urban areas by reducing emergency room and specialist visits.
Groups working with older adults, including many community developers, are crafting a range of creative interventions, from home modifications to service-enriched housing models, to allow seniors to age in place. Will it be enough?
Our aging population is more economically and ethnically diverse than any before, and will require a greater and more varied inventory of housing stock.
As multigenerational households increase, some community groups are rethinking how to design homes and developments to bring generations together.
A bill that would establish a program to ensure support services for neighborhoods with high concentrations of seniors cleared a key hurdle in the New Jersey Legislature this week, in […]
A major challenge that has come with sprawl over the last half-century has been that growing up, maturing, and growing older has required, more often than not, moving to a […]