AARP has a membership of nearly 38 million people and is an interest group that focuses on helping seniors live well after retirement. It’s nonprofit and non-partisan and it has programs for people of all ages with an emphasis on retirees. Membership benefits include discounts on entertainment, restaurants, health services, shopping, and more. In addition, there are community events and travel opportunities.

When considering a senior living community, it is important that our clients and their loved ones honestly assess the level of care they will require. For individuals who anticipate the need for complex medical services, a nursing home may be the best place to help them stay safe and comfortable. However, some of our senior clients just want to simplify their lives and receive assistance with some basic activities of daily living, and for such individuals an assisted living community may be a better fit.
Before committing to retirement in The Garden State, you may want to familiarize yourself with the senior living costs, facilities, and benefits in New Jersey. Here, you’ll find useful information about the state’s senior living options, from independent living facilities to assisted care choices, along with the various support systems and amenities that each has to offer. Already have an idea of where in the state you’d like to live? Feel free to navigate through the list of cities below to find the closest senior living options available in a particular area.
Our clients depend on Senior Helpers to help give them the independence they need each and every day. Seeking assistance for yourself or a loved one can be an overwhelming process, and Senior Helpers is uniquely positioned to provide the care needed to help you remain safely at home. Watch this video featuring one of our locations in Greater Seacoast, New Hampshire to learn how we can help your loved one remain independent at home. That’s Senior Care, Only Better.
For a long time, this escape to the shore was a tradition in our family. That is, until my wife's father had a mild heart attack a couple years back. After that, he started moving slower; needed more rest. Soon, trips to the shore were too hard on him. It was difficult for everyone to watch this decline, and all we wanted was to be able to help him. Unfortunately, he required the sort of attention that neither I nor my wife could offer; so it was time to consider options.
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