I’m not a vehicle fellow. A successful model is my favorite. So it was astounding the times I got this remark, particularly taking into account that it was a 20-year-old Toyota Camry I’d acquired from my mother.
Particularly low mileage – she headed to chapel, the store, the specialist – and in the new years was driven by her guardian. It was meticulously cared for. Not deceived out using any and all means, however really perfect and the remarks came from everywhere, most as of late from the beautician who came to our home for the “new salon visit” ordered by this new Coronavirus world.
He said, “THAT is a nice car” from behind his fashionable mask while his BMW was parked in our driveway after I had cleaned up the garage, which appeared to work well as the “salon.”
My mother paid that same attention to herself as well. She exercised on a regular basis for as long as she could, and she lived to a few weeks shy of 100 in the house she had called her own since the 1950s.
We’ll talk about aging in place and what it means in today’s COVID-19 world, where long-term care facilities pose a new infectious threat, in the next issue of Technology Designer Magazine.
The first point to remember is that this is not at all “aging” in place; rather, it is “living” there. A few experts in the field will share their perspectives with us: Louie Delaware, prime supporter of the Residing Set up Establishment, exhorts experts in the structure, plan, and clinical fields on the significance of recognizing and relieving the family risk spots while planning the “eternity set up” home.
And Toni Sabatino, a designer and spatial planner who has won awards and works with the renovation and new construction markets in the New York Metropolitan Area, Palm Beach, Los Angeles, Las Vegas, Orlando, Vermont, and other resort areas.