The AARP Minute: April 18, 2021
In today's "AARP Minute," you may have to travel farther to find your nearest bank branch, plus tips for making saving money less stressful.
The AARP Minute: April 16, 2021
In today's "AARP Minute," experts say COVID-19 will likely be around for the foreseeable future, and gaming has become more popular with boomers during the pandemic.
How Edward James Olmos Realized Selena’s Colossal Influence
Actor Edward James Olmos describes Selena Quintanilla’s outsized influence on music despite her shocking death at age 23.
The AARP Minute: April 15, 2021
In today's "AARP Minute," nursing homes are reporting their lowest rates of COVID-19, plus you may be able to deduct face masks as a medical expense on your 2020 taxes.
15-Year-Old Helps Thousands Get COVID-19 Vaccines
After helping his grandparents get COVID-19 vaccines, Benjamin Kagan decided to use his tech skills to help others struggling to book appointments.
The AARP Minute: April 14, 2021
In today's "AARP Minute," officials are worried about a fourth wave of coronavirus infections in the United States, plus two expenses you may be able to deduct from your taxes.
The AARP Minute: April 13, 2021
In today's "AARP Minute," federal vaccination sites will stop administering the Johnson & Johnson vaccine "out of an abundance of caution," plus people with dementia are more likely to die from COVID-19.
The AARP Minute: April 12, 2021
In today's "AARP Minute," one reason why cancer diagnoses rise at age 65, plus how to plant a rain garden.
The AARP Minute: April 11, 2021
In today's "AARP Minute," younger people delayed big events in their life more than older adults during the pandemic, plus your body mass index could be an indicator of your risk of health issues.
The AARP Minute: April 9, 2021
In today's "AARP Minute," a third of COVID-19 survivors experience brain disorders after the infection, plus why you should make sure you are getting enough vitamin K.
The AARP Minute: April 8, 2021
In today's "AARP Minute," Blacks and Latinos are more likely to die of COVID-19 — yet they are less likely to receive the vaccine, plus why a visit to the ophthalmologist could reveal surprising health issues.
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