By Brian Goslow BURLINGTON – Rita Shah knew the challenges and frustrations of trying to get the nearly 500 Indian seniors in the greater Burlington area...
It took scant minutes after arriving on Martha’s Vineyard to get a fix on what the island is all about.
David Papazian woke up one day and decided he was going to open an art gallery to coincide with his 50th birthday. “In six months, it was open,” he said. “Done.”
Hear the words “national park,” and you’re likely to picture soaring landscapes and vast vistas.
At age 67, Nancy Mathews of Woburn has become something of a watchdog when she goes out to eat with friends.
Impaling a bright red strawberry on the end of a wooden shish kebab skewer, I held the fruit under a gushing fountain of milk chocolate, then popped it into my eager mouth.
These individuals are examples of people who’ve found ways of making the second half of their life as rewarding, if not more exciting, than the first.
A pride of lions feasts on the body of a rhinoceros as dozens of zebra, antelope and other animals look on. Dwellers in simple mud-plastered shelters live much as their ancestors did centuries ago.
We arrived in Juneau on the second day of the cruise. Standing on deck as we pulled into port, we spotted a large American eagle perched on the ship’s gangplank. We weren’t in the “lower 48” anymore. We had arrived in a part of the country where even the best superlatives are inadequate.
A series of products allows family members and caretakers to remotely check up on the well being of their loved ones and charges.