Access+Ability: Solution-Driven Social Impact Design — AARP
An exhibition at the Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum in New York showcases solutions by and for people with disabilities that are beautiful, innovative and elegant.
The Game Unites Us: Jumping In With Both Feet — AARP
Frankie Bigony, who started playing soccer at 65, finally found the connection to team sports she’d been missing her entire life.
The Game Unites Us: Finding Love on the Pitch— AARP
A chance encounter on a soccer field 25 years ago brought Nancy and Carlos Villalta together, and the game is still at the foundation of their love and their family.
107-Year-Old and His Five-Generation Family — AARP
A rare reunion brings together five generations of the Newcomer family — from 107-year-old Ike to 1-year-old Knox — reflecting on relationships, history and the future.
Too Old to Get a Tattoo? — AARP
Cancer survivor Kathy Stokes won’t be defined by what she supposedly can or can’t do at a certain age.
Too Old to Run a 50-Mile Race? — AARP
Runner Bill Horne doesn’t listen to ageist comments. His philosophy: Prove them wrong. At age 51, he took on a challenge to run an ultramarathon.
Ageist Comments Won’t Stop These Folks — AARP
Have you ever faced ageist comments about what you can and can’t do at a certain age? These people prove you’re never too old or too young to do anything.
The New Normal — AARP
If you knew that your children or grandchildren would live to 100, how would you encourage them to design their lives differently? How would you redesign your life?
Cyndi Lauper: Don’t Let Age Define You — AARP
Singer Cyndi Lauper has a message for all women to cast off ageist expectations and live by their own time line. #DisruptAging
Referee Dee Kantner: Calling the Shots — AARP
Dee Kantner is a basketball referee. One of the first two women hired to officiate in the NBA, she describes what it’s like to keep up with some of America’s fastest athletes and how the most devastating moment in her career taught her to persevere.
Love on the Brain — AARP
When it comes to love, the heart gets all of the credit but the brain does all of the work.
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