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Our Blog:
Sharing new thoughts on aging.

Hebrew SeniorLife Communities Value Lifelong Fitness

Meet some of our community residents who work hard to stay in shape

September 30, 2015

Barbara Atlas works hard to stay in shape

As we age pursuing a lifestyle of health and wellness is directly related to how we live our lives and less related to being free of disease. The residents at Hebrew SeniorLife’s senior living communities take a proactive approach to living life to its fullest with the highest possible levels of physical, social and emotional engagement. This is achieved by setting supported goals through the Vitalize360TM program for improving all aspects of one’s wellness.

Helping Seniors During the Jewish Holidays

The Mitzvah Program connects volunteers of all ages with seniors in need

September 24, 2015

Helping Seniors During the Jewish Holidays

Deuteronomy 15:7-10 teaches us, "If there is among you a poor man, one of your brethren...you shall not harden your heart or shut your hand against your poor brother, but you shall open your hand to him, and lend him sufficient for his need, whatever it may be."

A Hebrew SeniorLife Hospice Care Volunteer Tells His Story

September 16, 2015

A Hebrew SeniorLife Hospice Care Volunteer Tells His Story

Hebrew SeniorLife Hospice Care volunteer Bill Shulman comes from a family with deep roots in Boston’s Jewish Community and a connection to Hebrew SeniorLife that spans generations. I sat down with him recently to learn about his experience as a hospice volunteer.

JD: There are many volunteer opportunities in Boston. What motivated you to become an HSL Hospice Care volunteer?

A Holiday Message of Love and Acceptance for LGBT Seniors

Rabbi Sara reflects on the changes in LGBT care

September 9, 2015

A Holiday Message of Love and Acceptance for LGBT Seniors

Yom Kippur is referred to in the book of Leviticus as sabbath of sabbaths, and the double use of the word communicates a completely restful Shabbat, the Shabbat of all Shabbats. Rosh Hashana, the 7 days in between, and Yom Kippur are a time of reflecting on our lives. We literally pause, stop in our tracks, to assess, and recalibrate. The prayers, songs, and time in community are all ways to support our process of deep reflection — and in that time of suspension, we experience what the Torah understands to be a Shabbat shabbaton, a time of complete rest.

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