Though we often think about diet and exercise as interventions to promote everyday life and healthiness, but these lifestyle choices also influence the concept of frailty, its relationship to surgical risk and the ability to tolerate surgery later in life.
Discover the truth about questions that pique your curiosity in our “Short Answer” series. Oral surgeon Michael Horan, MD, DDS, PhD, answers this question about our taste buds changing as we age.
Your immune system naturally weakens as you age. Find out what five things you can do to keep your body’s defenses strong.
You can’t stop the clock. But you can take steps to delay the onset of wrinkles. Our dermatologist shares tips for keeping your skin looking younger, longer.
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See if you can tell which video quiz contestant correctly answers this question from the Cleveland Clinic-Parade survey on aging. Then listen to what our brain health specialist says.
Being happy and healthy is part of looking great. Find five tips for maintaining healthy habits that help you feel young and look your best in your 50s and 60s.
The recommendation to stop driving is not easy for physicians to make, but greater success in preserving safety can be achieved through involvement of an occupational therapist and with support from the patient’s family.
Starting to feel old? Take heart. Americans participating in the 2016 Parade-Cleveland Clinic Aging Survey say that aging may bring some worries but offers distinct benefits.
You may not realize it, but we all start losing 1 percent of muscle mass each year after age 30. That’s why your diet in later years should not look the same as it did when you were younger.
Concerned about aging, droopy eyelids? Find out how both surgical and non-surgical options can make your eyes look more youthful.