Our communities are designed to help you focus your time and energy on what’s really important to you. For many, people are the most important thing. You’ll find it’s easy to maintain and strengthen existing relationships with family and friends, while fostering new connections.
The wealth of available experiences and resources also encourages goal setting. Goals give something to work toward and the motivation to achieve something that’s meaningful to you. We think you’ll agree it brings a sense of joy and fulfillment in a way few other things can do.
We call our locations “communities” for a reason: The people who live and work in our communities are all part of the Vitality family. From the moment you decide to make your move, you’ll find experts ready to make this transition easier than you ever imagined. After all, we’re all in this together.
Once you arrive, you’ll find it easy to call it “home.” We believe in fostering connections between our residents, their families, our staff, and the greater community. Everything from day-to-day experiences to special annual engagements serve to strengthen this network.
Everyone finds fulfillment in different ways. Our goal is to provide you with as many opportunities as possible to continue what you’re passionate about, as well as find new activities that provide you gratification.
People make a place. Being surrounded by other adults looking to continuously improve themselves creates an inspiring living environment. You’ll find you have friends who encourage you to learn a new language or try yoga for the first time. Residents are constantly discovering new passions and exploring new ways to feel fulfilled on a daily basis.
Beyond meeting new friends, it is our priority to make your family feel welcome. Family can visit whenever it is convenient for you. We also plan a variety of family events to make it even easier for your loved ones to feel like part of the community, too.
If you are the adult child or spouse of a senior with Alzheimer's disease, you know how challenging the days can be. And how unpredictable. The very nature of the disease means an adult with dementia may have a great morning followed by an afternoon fraught with frustration and agitation.
There is growing concern among aging experts about the negative health impact of isolation and loneliness on older adults. Though technically speaking isolation and loneliness are separate conditions, obvious connections exist between the two.
When it comes to aging, language matters. The words we use to describe and label older members of society reflect our vision of their capabilities as well as their contributions. The descriptors with which we identify our parents and grandparents says a lot not only about them, but about us too.