Including use of technology.
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The ratio of useful apps to worthless ones is as large as it was before, if not larger.
Not covered by insurance, and often bought, but not used.
Deploying user-friendly gesture recognition system.
27% can be considered "virtual shut-ins."
Will there interest from health care organizations?
Stories of aging alone past age 85 in NYC.
New startups and some well-known technology brands are offering tech.
Mobile medical alerts -- five examples.
Hackfests and hackathons -- in the health space, going strong, 51 globally in 2014.
Samsung: slip the device under your mattress -- and get sleep advice.
Some mention of use of tech as a competitive advantage.
Raleigh firms aims first product at senior living facilities.
Hearing loops -- the positive change to people's lives -- and the inertia of public institutions to provide them.
AARP Services launches a marketing agency.
Too much capacity being built?
May soon be able to predict declines in health and increased risk of falling.
Prepared but concerned about physical, mental challenges, survey finds.
Technology can help people stay at home longer.
At summit, experts discussed making technology accessible to seniors. A study on topic was also released by AARP.
A new study that suggests the start of middle age is no longer 45 or 50 but, instead, 60.
Honor hopes to start a trend of tech companies focusing on the needs of seniors.
Fears that the senior housing sector could be overbuilt might be all too true, newly released data suggests.
Wray: “The way we make life better is to try to provide technologies that keep them safe and independent at home.”
NAC: Caregivers over 75 constitute 7 percent of those who provide unpaid care to a relative or friend.