Seniors must cope with the various diseases of aging, such as heart disease, hypertension, obesity, arthritis, as well as other medical or physical conditions that can impair or slow down their daily living.Unfortunately, it seems that most medical and lay people focus only on these disease processes, as well as on other aspects of decline this sector of aging Canadians might represent.Presently, more than 25% of British Columbia’s population is between 50 and 90 years of age (2).Along with their growth in numbers, Canadian seniors and their lifestyle are also changing.Few point out the vitality of this rapidly growing sector (1).Living longer means a continuation with life – every facet of it.With demanding work schedules and fast-paced lives, single professionals often find it difficult to meet someone special.At Elite Singles we aim to connect Canada's most ambitious and interesting singles.
The transition to “unmarried” status can have consequences on the financial and emotional well-being of seniors.
Many of these transitions are caused by the death of one partner, but a growing number result from divorce and separation.
In 2011, 76% of men and 55% of women who had been divorced or separated eventually became part of a second union.
meaning many of Canada's single professionals end up putting their romances to the side while they focus on keeping up with the demands of career and office.
Marriage statistics tend to agree: the median age that Canadians choose to get married has increased by as much as ten years over the past four decades, But what if you could have it all?