Diabetes is a serious disease. Following your diabetes treatment plan takes round-the-clock commitment. But your efforts are worthwhile.

We’ve all been there. Whether it’s a mid-morning yawn attack, a post-lunch urge to snooze, or an early evening eyelid droop, there are plenty of times throughout the day when your energy can unexpectedly plummet, leaving you lethargic and desperate for a quick fix.

Spring has sprung, and boy, does it feel like a victory. We made it through the winter! As the days stretch gloriously into the night, have you thought about how you’re going to spend those extra hours of sunshine?

Ask any financial advisor (or grandparent) and they’ll tell you the same thing—it’s never too early to start planning for retirement.

I recently came across a beautiful poem, “Heaven,” by Patrick Phillips, and it got me thinking about the future. Not the temporal future, but the spiritual future – what some call the afterlife.

When Bebe Fitzgerald began working as a volunteer for the Audubon Society at age 53, it was something of a lark. But the resident of Billings, Montana, kept volunteering for three decades until her death at age 83. On one of her last birding trips, she admitted that she couldn't spot birds quite as easily as she used to, but she still provided invaluable assistance to a group of novices who didn't know their grackles from their grebes.

Having one of those days when it seems like everything that could go wrong, did? You needn’t give in to grouchiness or despair.

The word “frail” often is used to describe the appearance of an older adult. The term itself suggests vulnerability, slowness and disability.

We’ve all been in front of the fridge at 3 a.m., hungry and looking for snacks or something that we know is not good for us. But it turns out that late-night snacking can put you at risk for more than just putting on weight.

How many more times will you be able to do the things you love as you get old? There's one place to find out, and it's here.