LeadingAge magazine March/April 2013
A “Climate for Innovation” in an aging-services organization depends on vision at the top, a willingness to take risks and energetic employees at all levels who feel valued and engaged.
One important type of advocacy is directed toward encouraging or allowing innovative programs, practices and policies. A few LeadingAge members tell their stories of advocacy for innovation, and offer tips for doing it right.
The Fund’s first grant recipients are working to bring together housing and services to allow low-income elderly to age in place.
A talk with the co-chairs of the LeadingAge Innovations Cabinet about the Cabinet’s priorities and possibilities.
A group of LeadingAge Leadership Academy fellows used “study circle” methodology to begin examining where services for the aging fall short.
Intergenerational programming is turned to practical purposes by the eSeniors program, which brings tech-savvy high school students together with curious seniors.
The latest in our series on long-established providers that are changing to create the future of aging services.
The fourth in our series on the seniors who are the focus of the work, and the staff that do the work, of LeadingAge members.
Hurricane Sandy did tremendous damage in October, and LeadingAge members were among those hit hard. But teamwork and help from across the country helped these providers make the best of a dangerous situation.
This provider’s life enrichment program takes wellness programming to the next step—beyond good health and personal growth and on to the benefit of families, neighbors and the surrounding community.
Identity and Purpose: Natural Prerequisites for Innovation
Innovation = Good Ideas + Guts
Why Peter Sheahan Wants You to Flip Conventional Wisdom
Print Entire Issue