Last Monday, hundreds gathered at the White House Conference on Aging to address how we support aging Americans in the coming decade.
Caregiving options should be flexible and affordable, invest in good quality jobs, and provide high quality, culturally competent care.
On Monday, July 13th, the White House will be hosting its once-a-decade Conference on Aging, an event that brings together policymakers, health experts, older Americans, caregivers, families, and activists to discuss what we need to do to support our country’s seniors.
We have great news! Wednesday, June 23rd, Governor Brown signed California’s new budget, restoring hours cut from in-home care services that we’ve been asking him to reinstate for years.
Next month marks the 50th anniversary of the Older Americans Act, landmark legislation passed on July 14, 1965 to help older Americans stay in their homes and communities as they age.
What do Sheila Marcelo, CEO of Care.com; Caring Across co-director and MacArthur “Genius” Ai-jen Poo; and President Bill Clinton all have in common? Here’s the answer: they’re all supporters of the Fair Care Pledge.
What can we do to support older Americans and their caregivers? The White House Conference on Aging is tackling this important question.
Join us and the National Domestic Workers Alliance for a tweetchat on Wednesday, May 6, on why #WeAllCare about home care, and why it's time to grant this workforce basic labor protections.
On Tuesday, February 3, Caring Across Generations co-director Ai-jen Poo is coming out with a new book, "The Age of Dignity: Preparing for the Elder Boom in a Changing America." To elevate the important issues she raises in the book, we are hosting an #AgeofDignity tweetchat on February 3 — and we’d love for you to join us.
What will it take to ensure that all of us can live and age with dignity and independence, in our homes and communities instead of institutions? We brought together aging Americans and care workers to explore this question.