PGN Special Edition Coverage


With the New Year rolling in, many people are focused on their New Year’s resolutions. Some of us may have already caved and broken some of our resolutions. Others may still be searching for new goals for 2018. No matter how big or small the goal is, setting a resolution at any point is important. For older adults in particular, setting goals and tracking one’s progress can help to ensure successful aging.


Ah, January — the time when we contemplate resolutions to change, improve and make a difference. Maybe we pledge to start eating better or exercising more, to cut back on caffeine or save more money, to spend more time volunteering for a worthy cause.

OK, so you made that New Year’s resolution to eat healthier knowing good and well that you are either too busy, not industrious enough or too in-the-moment to prep and map out every meal on a schedule. Face it. You like to eat out every now and then … maybe even more than that. And that can play hell on your dietary plans.

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