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Caregiver & Elder Care News

Sensors Monitor Seniors' Health at Home, Sync Data from Home to Hospital, Call Help

Streamlined information-sharing is in development now by University of Missouri researchers

June 20, 2014 – It will be great when technology has developed the ability to monitor senior citizens that are at risk of falling in their homes, alerts first responders of a fall and then forwards necessary health information to the hospital about to receive the patient. Such streamlined information-sharing is in development now by University of Missouri researchers.

News from Other Media

Lawmakers Want Medicare to Cover Lung Cancer Screening

June 18, 2014 – A letter from 134 members of Congress to the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services is requesting Medicare offer coverage for lung cancer testing, according to the Associated Press. The lawmakers want coverage for low-dose CT scans for older patients at higher risk of developing lung cancer, saying it is important for vulnerable seniors.

 

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Health and Medicine for Seniors

More Women to Live Longer Due to Gender-Specific Research of Heart Disease Diagnosis

Clinicians now have the tools and knowledge to more accurately detect, determine risk and develop treatment strategies for heart disease in women

June 17, 2014 – More women – no doubt – will live to an older age because the diagnoses of coronary heart disease in women has become more accurate due to gender-specific research that has clarified the role of obstructive and non-obstructive coronary artery disease in contributing to ischemic heart disease in women, according to a statement by the American Heart Association published in the journal Circulation.

Alzheimer's, Dementia & Mental Health

Right Amount of Sleep Very Important to Cognitive Ability of Seniors Says International Study

University of Oregon-led research finds women sleeping longer and struggling with quality – see video

June 16, 2014 – Middle aged or older people who get six to nine hours of sleep per night think better that those who sleep fewer or even more hours, report researchers who were looking at cognitive decline and dementia as people age.

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Guidelines for Care of Prostate Cancer Survivors Published by Cancer Society

Targeted to health care professionals involved in treatment of thousands of survivors, mostly senior men

June 14, 2014 – The bad news about prostate cancer is that it strikes about 240,000 men – mostly older men - in the U.S. every year. The good news is most men survive and are more likely to die of something other than prostate cancer. This high rate of survival is one reason the American Cancer Society has issued survivorship guidelines this week to help health care professionals address issues that occur in men after successful treatment. Read more...

Nutrition, Vitamins & Supplements for Seniors

Skip Processed Meat on Father’s Day; Don’t Increase Dad’s Risk of Heart Failure

Researchers recommend avoiding processed red meat and limiting the amount of unprocessed red meat to one to two servings a week or less.

June 14, 2014 – Processed red meat may not be the best choice to serve on Father’s Day. Older men who ate the most processed red meat over a period of almost 12 years had more than a 2-fold increased risk of death from heart failure compared to men who consumed the least in the study. Read more...

Aging News & Information

Cure for Age-Related Muscle Loss?  Old Muscle Works Like New with ‘Trust Hormone’ Oxytocin

“Our quest is to find a molecule that not only rejuvenates old muscle and other tissue, but that can do so sustainably long-term without increasing the risk of cancer”

By Sarah Yang, UC Berkeley

June 13, 2014 – Researchers at UC Berkeley may not have found the fountain of youth but they may be on to something that can rejuvenate old muscle in senior citizens and it is already approved for use in humans. Oxytocin - a hormone associated with maternal nurturing, social attachments, childbirth and sex - is indispensable for healthy muscle maintenance and repair, the study says, but it declines with age in the mice used in the study. Read more...

Medicare & Medicaid News

Insurance Industry, Consumers Join Forces to Fight High Prices of Specialty Drugs

Crisis makes for strange bed fellows – insurance companies, consumer advocates; cost sharing for some with chronic diseases like cancer is over 40 percent in exchange plans, puts pressure on Medicare drug plans

By Lisa Gillespie, Kaiser Health News

June 13, 2014 - Here’s the next salvo in the back and forth between insurers and the drug industry over drug prices: the Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of America are pushing the Department of Health and Human Services to take action to protect consumers who have gained insurance via the health law’s online marketplaces from high, out-of-pocket costs for specialty drugs. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Aortic Stenosis Campaign Targeting Seniors Launched by Alliance for Aging Research

This life-threatening disease is becoming a much greater burden as more and more in the U.S. are reaching the dangerous age of 70 and older - see video, take quiz

June 12, 2014 - A new campaign from the Alliance for Aging Research aims to raise awareness about the effects of aortic stenosis, a disease caused by the gradual buildup of calcium deposits in the aortic valve. Aortic stenosis mainly affects older people, according to the American Heart Association; usually beginning after age 60, but often does not show symptoms until ages70 or even 80. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Ipilimumab Not Proven to Add Benefit for Melanoma Patients Says German Institute

Their new study says it does not add to benefit of two other therapies

June 12, 2014 - Melanoma patients, which are mostly seniors, have had much to cheer about in the last few years due to the progress being made in the development of drugs that improve the treatment of the deadly skin cancer. One of these advancements announced recently, however, has just been retracted. The German Institute for Quality and Efficiency in Health Care now says ipilimumab is not proven to provide added benefit for non-pretreated melanoma patients versus any of the two comparator therapies. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Memory, Learning Problems More Likely Among Older People with Poor Cardiovascular Health

People with the lowest cardiovascular health scores were more likely to have impairment on learning, memory and verbal fluency

June 11, 2014 – A large study of older adults has concluded that developing cognitive impairment, especially memory and learning problems, is much greater for people with poor cardiovascular health. The best cardiovascular health was more common in men, the higher educated, and those with the highest incomes. Read more...

Exercise & Fitness for Senior Citizens

Seniors Who Exercise Most Suffer Least Physical Decline But Still Fall Short of Guidelines

More muscle-strengthening exercises should be encouraged among older adults in retirement communities – See Exercise Guidelines for Seniors below

June 11, 2014 – Seniors age 65 and older living in retirement communities who reported the most exercise had less physical decline than those who did less. This is another in a steady stream of research confirming the health benefits of exercise for senior citizens although research also shows most in this older age group remain inactive and fail to meet the recommended physical activity guidelines. Read more...

Medicare & Medicaid News

CMS Announces $60 Million Budget to Hire Health Care Navigators for 2015

Navigator program will continue to help consumers understand health coverage options as they enroll in coverage

June 10, 2014 – The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services is looking for Navigators to provide unbiased information to consumers about health insurance and public programs and it has $60 million in funding to attract them. The primary program involved in the Navigator program that effects seniors is Medicaid. Read more...

Alzheimer's, Dementia & Mental Health

Seniors Will Cheer Researchers Who Have Proven How Memory Can Be Turned On and Off

NIH funded study is first to prove connections between neurons controls memory

June, 2014 – There is news out of the National Institutes of Health that should make seniors very happy or at least hopeful. The tantalizing image is of a switch that can turn memory or off. What these scientists have done is turn memory off and then back on using a flash of light in genetically engineered rats. It is the first clear cause-and-effect evidence that the connections between neurons in our brains are what make memory work. Read more...

Aging News & Information

Deadly Falls by Seniors Up 112% Since 1999; Just One of Senior Concerns in National Safety Month

National Safety Council highlights injury and death by falling, drug poisoning, vehicle crashes

June 9, 2014 - Fatal falls among seniors age 65 and older have risen 112 percent since 1999. More than 21,600 deaths in 2010 were attributed to falls among this age group, accounting for eight out of every 10 fatal falls in the United States. But injury from falls is just one of the safety issues being stressed this month by the National Safety Council during National Safety Month and several of them are critical to senior citizens. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Artery Blockage Not Necessary to Significantly Increase Heart Attack Danger from Plaque

Evidence seems to indicate that non-obstructive plaques can still rupture and case heart attack, i.e., plaque is bad!

June 5, 2014 - Non-obstructive coronary artery disease was associated with a 28 to 44 percent increased risk of a major adverse cardiac event such as a heart attack or death, in a new study presented yesterday at the American Heart Association’s Quality of Care and Outcomes Research 2014 Scientific Sessions. Read more...

Aging News & Information

Social Networks Usually Linked to Better Health for Older Adults, Studies Find

Special edition of Health Psychology packed with studies of senior citizens and their relationships

June 4, 2014 - Having regular positive interactions with family and friends and being involved in several different social networks can help older adults be healthier, according to numerous new research reports to be published by the American Psychological Association this month. However, negative social interactions can present health risks. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Only 12 Percent of Doctors, Assistants Follow End-of-Life Discussion Guidelines

Doctors, nurse practitioners and physician assistants have long list of reasons they skip end-of-life care in counseling heart patients

June 4, 2014 - Healthcare providers are reluctant to discuss end-of-life care with heart failure patients and their families because they feel uncomfortable broaching the topic or lack time, according to a new study presented this morning at the Quality of Care and Outcomes Research 2014 Scientific Sessions. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Senior Citizens at High Risk of Bone Fractures May Find Safety Taking Vitamin D with Calcium

As people age, they tend to get less vitamin D from natural sources such as sunlight or foods such as fish and milk

June 4, 2014 - For seniors over the age of 65, taking a daily supplement of vitamin D with calcium - but not vitamin D alone - can offer some protection against the risk of common bone fractures, according to an updated review from The Cochrane Library. A new study found Vitamin D supplements with calcium lowered the risk of hip fractures in older people, especially high risk people living in nursing homes or hospitals. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Seniors with Pneumonia Lower Death Risk Taking Azithromycin; Slight Chance of Heart Attack

Study suggests the protection from pneumonia outweighs the heart attack risk – see video

June 3, 2014 - In a study that included nearly 65,000 senior patients – age 65 and older -  hospitalized with pneumonia, treatment that included azithromycin compared with other antibiotics was associated with a significantly lower risk of death and a slightly increased risk of heart attack, according to a study in the June 4 issue of JAMA. Read more...

Social Security Q&A

So You Plan to Pay Back Social Security and Reapply at Your Older Age for Higher Benefits?

You better read this Social Security Q&A column before you get too far along with this plan!

June 3, 2014 – There is a question below in this week’s Social Security Q&A you should read. There is an idea for boosting a retirees Social Security benefit that still gets kicked around, although it has not been allowed for several years, as Oscar Garcia, Public Affairs Specialist with the Social Security Administration, points out in answering a senior’s question. There is also a question from a divorced widow – an area where Social Security can often be confusing. Read more...

Medicare & Medicaid News

Medicare Releases First Update of Hospital Charge Data; FDA Makes Health Datasets Available

Data can help improve care coordination and health outcomes for Medicare patients; the Food and Drug Administration will also introduce a new open data initiative at Datapalooza

June 3, 2014 – The first annual update to the Medicare hospital charge data - information comparing the average amount a hospital bills for services that may be provided in connection with a similar inpatient stay or outpatient visit – is being released today by the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services. CMS is also releasing a suite of other data products and tools aimed to increase transparency about Medicare payments. Read more...

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Medicare and Medicaid News

Medicare Can Save Quick $5 Billion by Better Part D Choice for Low-Income Seniors

Researchers find simple way to strengthen Medicare drug program for low-income seniors and save government billions of dollars

June 3, 2014 – A $5 billion dollar savings for Medicare in the first year of making a simple and logical policy change sounds great to most seniors who worry about the financial pressure on their health care insurance program. Well, it’s possible, according to a new study that suggests changing the way Part D plans are selected for low-income beneficiaries eligible for a government subsidy. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Advanced Melanoma Patients See Potential to Extend Life with Drug Combination

The first long-term follow-up results from a phase 1b immunotherapy trial combining drugs for advanced melanoma patients suggests longer term survival

June 2, 2014 - The first long term follow-up results from a phase 1b immunotherapy trial combining drugs for advanced melanoma patients has shown encouraging results — long-lasting with high survival rates — researchers report. The one-year overall survival rate was 94% and the two-year rate was 88%. It is particularly good news for senior citizens, who are the most likely victims of this most aggressive skin cancer. Read more...

Medicare and Medicaid News

Shopping for Long-Term Care Insurance - Tough Money Decision for Seniors

Many seniors don't realize long-term care is not a regular service of Medicare

By Steve Tripoli, NPR News, NPR’s Shots blog.

May 29, 2014 - One of the toughest money decisions Americans face as they age is whether to buy long-term care insurance. Many people don't realize that Medicare usually doesn't cover long-term care, yet lengthy assisted-living or nursing home stays can decimate even the best-laid retirement plan. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Risk of Blinding Macular Degeneration Skyrockets After Study Groups Take Blood Pressure Drugs

Vasodilators and beta blockers were bad news for older people in 25-year study who developed AMD, leading cause of blindness for seniors

May 28, 2014 – A large study of older people that lasted 25 years found using any vasodilator, such as Apresoline and Loniten, increased the risk of developing early-stage age-related macular degeneration (AMD) by a staggering 72 percent. But, they also found that taking oral beta blockers such as Tenormin and Lopressor was associated with a 71 percent increase in the risk of neovascular AMD, a more advanced and vision-threatening form of the disease. Read more...

Senior Citizen Longevity & Statistics

World Longevity Making Big Gains as More Children Survive, Health Improves

People in richer countries and women continue to live longer, U.S. not in top 10

May 28, 2014 – Longevity is increasing around the world and a major reason is that more children, particularly in the poorest countries, are surviving to see a fifth birthday. People everywhere are living longer, but the World Health Statistics 2014 published this month by WHO (World Health Organization) shows that people still live longer in richer countries and women still outlive men. Read more...

Exercise & Fitness for Senior Citizens

Elderly Find Moderate Physical Activity a Winning Way to Avoid Mobility Problems

Study of over 1600 men and women age 70 to 89 lasted over two and a half years. See video in bottom of story.

May 27, 2014 - A study described as the largest and longest randomized trial of physical activity in elderly men and women at risk of disability has found that structured physical activity of moderate intensity is more effective than a health education program with just physical stretching in reducing the risk of disability. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Making Seniors Aware of Skin Cancer that Kills One American Per Hour is National Effort

Free skin screenings, new television ad targeting older men, Consumer Reports on best, worst sunscreens. Mostly putting focus on deadly melanoma skin cancer that most often hits seniors

stitches on head after melanoma removedMay 27, 2014 – Too many Americans take skin cancer too lightly. The reality is that one in five Americans will be diagnosed with skin cancer, and one person dies from melanoma – the deadliest form of skin cancer – every hour. Seniors should note that the risk of melanoma increases with age – the average age of diagnosis is 61.This is the time of year when skin cancer gets the most attention, since it exposure to ultraviolet (UV) radiation from the summer sun that is most often associated with the cause of skin cancers. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Report on Senior Health Finds Americans More Active, Less Hospitalizations, Nursing Care Better

http://www.unitedhealthfoundation.orgMinnesota healthiest state for seniors, Mississippi the least

May 22, 2014 – Senior citizens are showing encouraging gains in key health measures and taking more steps to improve their own health, according to the second edition of United Health Foundation’s America’s Health Rankings Senior Report: A Call to Action for Individuals and Their Communities. Read more...

Minnesota, Not Florida, Not Hawaii, Is Healthiest State For Seniors

 “Minnesota Nice” might be the key to good health for seniors. America’s Health Rankings Senior Report rated Minnesota the healthiest state in the nation for adults aged 65 and over — beating out Hawaii. And that retiree and snowbird haven, Florida? It came in 28th. Read more at Capsules the KHN Blog

Alzheimer's, Dementia & Mental Health

Simple Visual Test Can Distinguish Alzheimer’s Disease from Normal Aging

The brain’s hippocampus is important to relational memory - it binds information together

May 21, 2014 - Researchers have developed a new cognitive test that can better determine whether memory impairments are due to very mild Alzheimer’s disease or the normal aging process. The simple test asks subjects to determine if circles containing certain designs match each other, which exercises the hippocampus portion of their brain. Read more...

If You Don’t Like Obamacare, How About Medicare for All Americans

Single-Payer health advocates laying plans to end private health insurance

May 21, 2014 - Vermont in 2011 passed legislation that would make it the first state to create its own single-payer system, called “Green Mountain Care.” The experiment is set to launch in 2017, the first year that’s allowed under the Affordable Care Act. Read Capsules, the KHN Blog

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Patients Lose When Doctors Can't Do Good Physical Exams

Editor's Note: This is a story important to all seniors, who are the primary consumers of health services and those most often in need of careful medical attention. Caregivers, too, should be attentive to this trend.

By Sandra G. Boodman

May 20, 2014 - Doctors at a Northern California hospital, concerned that a 40-year-old woman with sky-high blood pressure and confusion might have a blood clot, order a CT scan of her lungs. To their surprise, the scan reveals not a clot but large cancers in both breasts that have spread throughout her body. Read more...

 

Medicare & Medicaid News

New Regulations for Medicare Advantage, Prescription Drug Plan Target Fraud and Abuse

Tightens up drug prescribing, clears release of more Part D data, expands health improvement incentives

May 20, 2014 – New regulations for Medicare Advantage and the Part D prescription drug benefit were issue yesterday by the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) that the agency says will continue efforts to curb fraud and abuse and improve benefits and the quality of care for seniors and the disabled enrolled in these programs. CMS also noted it is projected to save an estimated $1.615 billion over the next ten years 2015 – 2024. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

UCLA Study Finds New Way to Select Prostate Cancer Patients for Active Surveillance

Too many men in surveillance programs find their cancer more aggressive than they had assumed – see video

May 19, 2014 - Too many men with prostate cancer are opting for “active surveillance” and later finding their cancer is more aggressive than earlier assumed. UCLA researchers say they have a better way of determining which patients should be selected for the surveillance program. Read more...
 

Senior Migraine Sufferers May have More Silent Brain Injury, Risk of Stroke

May 18, 2014 - Older migraine sufferers may be more likely to have silent brain injury. Ischemic silent brain infarctions are symptomless brain injuries and are a risk factor for future strokes. Researchers suggest people who have both migraines and vascular risk factors pay close attention to lifestyle factors that can reduce their chance of stroke.

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Male Infertility Right Up There with Smoking, Diabetes as Death Risk

Stanford study finds two abnormalities in semen equals doubled mortality risk in 8 years

May 16, 2014 – Most of us are aware that smoking and diabetes double our risk of death. Now, you can add a third to this deadly list – defective semen. Men with two or more abnormalities in their semen were more than twice as likely to die over a roughly eight-year period as men who had normal semen, the study found. Read more...

Alzheimer's, Dementia & Mental Health

Seven Things You Can Do to Avoid Alzheimer's, Boost Brain Health

International researchers identify dietary and lifestyle guidelines for Alzheimer’s prevention; special feature in Neurobiology of Aging

May 16, 2014 – Seven points of advice on dietary and lifestyle guidelines that will boost brain health and lower your risk of Alzheimer’s were made available today by Neurobiology of Aging in advance of their publication of a special supplement on this advice. Read more...


Use of Cholesterol-Lowering Drugs by Seniors Has Increased Seven-Fold Since 1988-1994

May 15, 2014 - Seniors – those 65 and older – were loading up on cardiovascular medicine in the years 2007 through 2010: 70.2% took at least one. And, 46.7% told researchers for the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention during that period they had taken a cholesterol-lowering drug in the past 30 days.

The use of cholesterol-lowering drugs in the senior citizen age group has increased more than seven-fold since 1988-1994, according to a section on drug use in the U.S. in Health, United States, 2013, the CDC’s annual, report on the nation’s health.


Medicare Advocacy Group Not Happy with Medicare Increasing Rate for Advantage Plans

May 15, 2014 - “Why should we (U.S. taxpayers) spend more of our limited public funds on private Medicare, when traditional Medicare costs less?” The blog at the Center for Medicare Advocacy is unhappy about the plan by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services to raise rates for Medicare Advantage plans.

“So, private Medicare will continue to cost more than it would cost to serve similar beneficiaries in traditional Medicare. While this may be good for insurance companies that offer MA plans, it is not good for Medicare, the vast majority of Medicare beneficiaries, or taxpayers.”


Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Elderly Men with High Blood Pressure Lower Death Risk with Just Moderate Exercise

Fittest of the senior men were half as likely to die as the least fit; fitness has positive impact on health regardless of age or chronic illness.

May 13, 2014 - Elderly men – age 70 and older - with high blood pressure can lower their risk of death with even moderate levels of fitness, according to new research in the American Heart Association’s journal Hypertension. Read more...


Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Should You Take Daily Aspirin? Simple Test May Provide Scientific Answer

Study shows test may help doctors better determine who will and will not benefit from use of aspirin therapy to prevent heart disease.

May 10, 2014 - For years seniors, and even some younger adults, have wrestled with the question of whether they should take a daily aspirin. At last, there may be a better option – a simple test providing scientific evidence to help doctors in deciding their aspirin advice for patients. Read more...

Aging News & Information

Senior Citizen Population in U.S. to Double in 20 Years: Boomers Fuel Growth; Nation Multi-Colored

Census Bureau releases two reports about older people in the United States; Pew Research finds nation also becoming multi-colored.

U.S. Becoming Multi-Colored, Finds Pew

"... population is going gray, we’re also becoming multi-colored. - Pew Research

May 6, 2014 - The nation's 65-and-older population is projected to reach 83.7 million in the year 2050, almost double in size from the 2012 level of 43.1 million, according to two reports released today from the U.S. Census Bureau. Baby boomers (born between mid-1946 and mid-1964)  are now driving growth in the older ages of the population. Read more...

Health & Medicine for Senior Citizens

Health Spending Per Capita for Elderly Grows Slowest of All Age Groups in 2002-10

CMS actuary released annual National Health Expenditure data: measures health care spending in U.S.

May 6, 2014 - Average annual growth in per capita personal health care spending for the elderly was 4.1 percent from 2002 to 2010, the lowest among any other age groups studied, according to a report by the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services’ Office of the Actuary released yesterday and published in the journal Health Affairs. Read more...

Features for Senior Citizens

Census Bureau Recognizes Older Americans Month with Facts About Senior Citizens

21.3% of men 65 and older were in labor force in 2012, up from 17.6 percent in 1990

May 5, 2014 – President John F. Kennedy established May as Senior Citizens Month in 1963 after being urged to help recognize older Americans in a meeting with the National Council of Senior Citizens. The U.S. Census Bureau gathered current facts and figures on the oldest Americans to provide a snap shot of the 65 and older age group that now makes up almost 14 percent of the population. Read more...

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