Maybelle Carter Blog

Making New Friends Easy at Maybelle Carter

Sunday, 31 January 2016 21:59

Senior living Nashville TNMaintaining an active social life is an important consideration when looking at a move to a retirement life community like Maybelle Carter. Indeed, friendships are part of the safety net of independent living.

Our Activity Director is dedicated to orchestrating events designed to bring people together for fun and opportunities for fellowship. These gatherings can range from games to wellness programs to entertainers like the Elvis impersonator who performed in January.

Among the activities planned for this month are our virtual Adventure Travel Tour to Paris, our anniversary luncheon, a Mardi Gras celebration, and Super Bowl kick off. Each month there are birthdays to celebrate and fun get-togethers. In March, the Adventure Travel Club will explore Ireland. These festivities are detailed in our monthly calendars and newsletters.

Even with so many fun things scheduled, moving from the solitude of a home to a community of people you don’t know yet can be intimidating for some, thrilling for others. The mind races with questions about being accepted and the quality of life that lies ahead.

Here are a few thoughts that might offer reassurance to those feeling anxiety:

Your introduction to Maybelle Carter includes a Tour

Our Community Consultants are here to listen to any concerns and answer questions. When visiting our building, a senior can have an opportunity to interact with other residents, our staff and the management team, getting a sense of how warm and inviting our community is toward them. That first encounter may be all it takes to meet a new friend who will make living here more special.

Making New Friends, Adopting New Hobbies

At Maybelle Carter, a senior has many opportunities as a springboard for meeting new people. It can be scary to step outside of our comfort zone, but there are so many perks to having a social life, including a higher quality of life, as well as health benefits such as lowered blood pressure, reduced risk of dementia and remaining mentally and physically active. Our staff and other residents want our community to be a place where seniors can enjoy life, feel safe and secure, remain active, and make new friends.

Convince a friend to follow you to Maybelle Carter

Not only will you enjoy spending more time with them, but you can also receive a $1,000 referral fee if they move into our community based on your recommendation. Lucy in our office can further explain this program and is glad to talk with you.

Change isn’t easy, but that doesn’t mean it is bad. Our goal is to make a senior’s transition to retirement living go smoothly so adding new people becomes a big part of life’s exciting next stage.

To learn more about joining our community at Maybelle Carter, visit (844) 602-2602.

Written by Steven Stiefel

Copyright: diego_cervo / 123RF Stock Photo

Offering a wealth of knowledge – but also potential new hazards – it can be hard to determine whether the Internet is a treasure or a Pandora’s box. There’s no going back to the world before the web, but Nashville seniors can use some savvy to utilize the best of cyberspace while insulating themselves from many of the risks.

At Maybelle Carter, we take residents on a virtual trip to faraway lands like our China voyage on January 8th. Even though the Internet is becoming something we take for granted, it’s still pretty extraordinary to think that having a real-time conversation with someone in China is just a few clicks away. Opening up a larger world poses opportunities and dangers in equal measure.

Today seniors are increasingly comfortable on the web, using it to:

  • Communicate with family and friends via Email, video chat (Skype or Face-Time) or social networking sites
  • Shop for products or services, comparing features and looking for bargains
  • Get information about health care or medical issues
  • Visit a local, state, or federal website rather than visiting an office
  • Keep up with news in the community
  • Watch TV shows, movies and other entertainment
  • Write about their lives and experiences
  • Express their opinion on message boards or emails sent to lawmakers or editors of their local newspapers

Unfortunately, others may use the Internet to target older Americans via emails and websites. Below are some common sense rules from the real world that also apply in the online world…

If Something Seems Too Good to Be True, It Probably Is!

Scammers try to lure seniors into surrendering their personal information by claiming they’ve won a prize or gift, but not all that glitters is gold. Retirement savings make a tempting target for criminals who want to deceive us. If something feels suspicious, trust your gut and tread carefully, cybersecurity experts advise.

Don’t Judge a Book by Its Cover

The Internet affords people the luxury of anonymity. Behind it, they may behave in ways they never would in the “real world” – pretending to be organizations we trust so they can try to trick us into telling them information they can use to steal our identities, money or credit. Be aware that most banks or companies will not ask for you to update your personal information from an email.

Look Before You Leap

Don’t open files attached to emails if they come from someone you don’t know. If you get an email from your bank or another seemingly reputable company, don’t click the direct link because it is easy to create a website that looks legit. Instead, go to your browser and type in the web address there. Don’t share personal information with a stranger such as a social security number or insurance policy numbers because anyone can pose as someone they’re not, possibly someone you’d normally trust. Once information goes online, it’s not always erasable, so be careful about what you share.

A Chain is As Strong as Its Weakest Link

Common sense precautions include using software protection against viruses, spyware, and malware. Avoid creating usernames or passwords that someone might be able to guess (or using the same username and password on multiple websites). Seniors who are comfortable online need to provide help to those who may be more easily tricked. Be sure someone isn’t looking over your shoulder in public when entering a password, and avoid connecting to public wireless, or WiFi, that does not require a password to connect to the signal. Update software whenever new security patches are released. If you aren’t sure about something, ask a trusted family member or a reputable computer retailer.

In the same way you keep your wallet or purse shielded from bad people in everyday life, you need to protect your information online. It is prudent to watch your bank or credit card statements for unusual transactions. If you sell or discard computers or mobile devices, be sure you wipe the hard drive to remove files and information stored on it.

There are many ways criminals can harm ordinary people, young and old, but with these common sense precautions and questioning things that appear suspicious, seniors can feel more comfortable enjoying the positive aspects of the Internet – seeing a new grandchild’s face on Skype or taking care of some business with a few clicks instead of getting out in the cold and risking a potential fall.

Written by Steven Stiefel

memory care nashvilleWe all want to imagine that our futures will be filled with better days than our pasts, but a diagnosis of Alzheimer’s is tough to accept because it brings with it a lot of uncertainty. The positive is that the sooner the condition is discovered and arrangements for caregiving established, the lesser the disruption in the lives of the affected senior and his or her family.

After the diagnosis, families should take steps to prepare, according to the Alzheimer’s Association (AA). These processes include:

  • Locating important documents with contact names and account numbers, insurance policies, investments, bank accounts, safe deposit boxes, property deeds, and any paperwork such as pre-paid funeral arrangements.
  • Talking about medications the senior is prescribed and any needs such as home maintenance that a caregiver will need to take responsibility for handling if and when the person with Alzheimer’s can no longer manage this.
  • Discussing the senior’s wishes as far as long-term care and how he or she wants to be treated if no longer able to communicate wishes and seriously ill. Senior advisors recommend having an attorney draw up a living will for this purpose. A trusted individual may be designated with durable power of attorney. Copies of a living will should be given to caregivers, attorneys and physicians so they can refer to it when needed.
  • Researching long-term care options and how to pay for them.
  • Reviewing home safety and coming up with a plan for how to manage the activities of daily living.
  • Designating a caregiver or caregivers who will be responsible for taking care of the aging parent. In some cases, this will be a family member. Other times, those affected decide to get help from a dedicated community like Maybelle Carter Senior Living, offering solutions and resources that maximize strengths and promote independence.

At Maybelle Carter’s Remembrance Village, our caregivers are specifically trained and receive continuing education to care for memory impaired residents. We have licensed nurses on staff 24/7. And our newly designed secured accommodations create a stress-free, comfortable environment with less confusion.

These can be difficult conversations to have, but according to the Alzheimer’s Association, waiting until a crisis hits to get affairs in order can make the process even more arduous and emotionally taxing on everyone involved. They recommend involving well-qualified medical and legal advisors for the initial diagnosis and pulling together resources after.

The Alzheimer’s Association offers a free, customized planning tool called Alzheimer’s Navigator that can help families map out a plan. It can be found at The organization also offers online resources that let people know they are not alone in facing such challenges.

To learn more about Remembrance Village, call (844) 602-2602.

Written by Steven Stiefel

Nashville retirement communityNashville seniors see our share of snow and ice each winter. As we approach the holidays, it’s a good time to come up with a game-plan for keeping safe and arriving to springtime incident-free.

Maybelle Carter residents and their families are fortunate in that they enjoy the peace of mind that comes from having a safe, secure residence where their physical and emotional well-being are the entire focus. There are definite advantages to living in a space with staffing and supplies to handle even major winter events.

For those seniors who choose to age in place in a private home, family caregivers need to carefully assess potential troubles as far as ventilation, backup in case of electrical outages and having enough food, water and medicine to last for several days. It’s possible for the homebound senior with mobility issues to be stranded in place for days without family able to access them. In such cases, it pays to have a reliable neighbor who is willing to check in on your senior loved one to make sure they are warm enough and not suffering.

Hypothermia is always a risk associated with the colder months. Part of the reason seniors and the very young are more susceptible to bitterly cold temperatures is a lack of activity (due to mobility issues) combined with health conditions such as diabetes that make it more challenging for the body to keep heat. Key to making winter more pleasant is maintaining heat in the home without allowing it to escape, as well as making sure the homebound senior knows about approaching severe weather and has a fully charged phone to maintain communication with his or her caregiver.

At Maybelle Carter, we offer transportation services to residents so they do not have to get out in the weather alone – a move that can be extremely risky in frigid temperatures. Outings and regular activities are part of what it means to be in our community – a togetherness that positively affects the mental focus and well-being of our residents. It’s tough to get too overwhelmed by wintertime blues when entertainers, staffers and friends keep you occupied.

Assisted Living offers the best of both worlds: we respect a senior’s privacy while being available to help with the tasks of daily life. It’s a compromise that allows the parent to maintain their dignity while giving grown children reassurance that mom and/or dad are safe and well cared for. A side-effect that families might not consider is the time and effort they save no longer having to winterize the senior's home, shovel snow out of the driveway, deal with frozen pipes, etc.

Winter can be an especially dangerous time for people of all ages, as the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention points out that most natural deaths occur around the holidays and winter months. A move to Assisted Living (even if it is just during the winter months) can be a precaution that seniors grow to love.

For more information on relocating to our community, please contact our marketing coordinators at (615) 868-2290.

Written by Steven Stiefel

assisted living provides opportunities for friendshipsThe ideal scenario for living out our Golden Years are carefree days packed with fulfilling experiences and social opportunities. For many, a senior living community such as Maybelle Carter provides just that kind of lifestyle.

Moving to a community such as this is appealing for sure, but the question that hovers over such a relocation is how to pay for long term care.

The seniors best positioned for the future have thought ahead earlier in adult life, either by building equity in property that they can sell to pay for their living expenses, putting money away into a savings account or possibly investing in a Long-Term Care Insurance policy.

The majority of assisted living costs are paid through personal finances of residents and/or their families, so Maybelle Carter seeks to educate the public so that the eventual move to a senior living community is a smooth transition free of financial worries about depleted funds.
Some mistakenly believe Medicare will cover the cost of assisted living, but that isn’t what the program was designed for. It does cover health expenses that seniors of a certain income may face, but it does not pay for assistance with daily tasks such as bathing, dressing, toileting, etc. Fees at Maybelle Carter are based on an evaluation process of how much help a resident needs performing these tasks.

We’re unlocking financial solutions to provide confidence and security for seniors and families. In toay’s world, that says a lot.

Some options to investigate:

  • Veteran Benefits – Elder Resource Benefits Consulting – If you are a US veteran or the surviving spouse of a veteran, you may be eligible to receive a federal monthly pension to help for personal care such as assisted living.
  • Line of Credit – ElderLife Financial Services – Flexible credit options are ideal for those who need rent support while they wait for other benefits to begin or are in the process of selling a home.
  • Converting a Life Insurance Policy – Life Care Funding Group – The liquidation of a policy through a Life Settlement can act as a “funding bridge” to help cover the costs of retirement and senior living when other assets such as a home or stocks are underperforming or difficult to sell.
  • Gift Tax Exemption – Family members can pitch in toward the cost of assisted living and take advantage of the IRS gift tax exemption. Consultation with a tax professional is strongly advised before making financial decisions.
  • Companion Living – Roommates at Maybelle Carter Retirement Life Community enjoy dedicated suite apartments at lower monthly rates without sacrificing any of Maybelle Carter’s signature amenities, programs or services.

These are just some of the financial solutions that can help residents move forward with confidence. For more information about these programs, please contact our marketing coordinators at (615) 868-2290.

Written by Steven Stiefel

Seniors Should Write their Life Stories

Friday, 28 August 2015 22:09

write your life storyCommunication is constantly changing, with new technologies springing up seemingly every other day. The ways we talk to each other aren’t the same as they were even 10 years ago. One thing hasn’t gone away, though. We are still fascinated by stories and storytellers!

Seniors might not realize it, but their lives have been full of great stories to share with their families and friends. They have decades worth of wisdom and insight stored up and ready to share, but they might not know how appreciated it can be. This is where writing comes in.

“The life review process helps a person find meaning, value, and fulfillment. It gives the person a sense of self-worth and of value to others.”
– Dr. Augustine DiGiovanna, Salisbury State University

Not only can writing one’s “memoirs” be a learning experience for younger generations, it can be beneficial for the writer. Reflecting on their lives and writing their stories can become a new hobby for seniors! It can help keep their minds and imaginations active, helping them to make sense of events long past. Additionally, the opportunity to discuss and share these memories helps foster a sense of community and can help keep them from feeling isolated.

This becomes increasingly important if the senior is living in an assisted living facility like Maybelle Carter. Writing it not only a pleasant pastime but it also gives them a tangible way of passing on memories to their families someday.

If you’re unsure where to start in the writing process, here are some tips:

  • Start with short stories or vignettes. Trying to record your whole life can be a daunting task, so start small. Take it one story at a time, and focus on its details and the lessons or perspective you may have learned in that specific situation. And don’t confine yourself to beginning with stories about your childhood; you are the storyteller, so you can start where you want!
  • If you still aren’t sure where to start, think about significant events that happened during your life. This could be a major historical event, and you can write about how your life was affected by it. Or it could be something specific to your personal life or your family. Describe the event. How did you feel about it? What changes did it cause in your life? Did you learn anything from it? (This question brings up another point.)
  • When you are writing about an important life event, consider what you may have learned from it. If you have gained any wisdom from a certain situation, include that in your story. It could be a learning moment for the person with whom you’re sharing!
  • Be vulnerable. Tell the whole story, even if it may be a sad one. Emotional reflection is healthy, and looking back in order to write a story like this may help you gain new perspective even now. Whatever events you’re describing, happy or not so happy, they shaped you into the person you are today. If there are certain details that you don’t want to share, you don’t have to share them. If you would rather change names to protect others, you can! This is your story, so you control what goes into it.
  • Be descriptive! Give colorful details, rather than just stating the facts. Appeal to the senses in your writing. This will allow your readers or listeners to make a stronger connection with your story.
  • Include memorabilia. If you have been holding on to trinkets or photos that may connect with the memories in your stories, share them! This helps your family add a level of significance to the story. They can see what you looked like at the time, see the other people who played a part, or touch an item that was significant to you at the time!

If you have trouble writing or typing, using a video or voice recorder is a great way to preserve your stories! There are also groups in various places across the country who get together to write and share their stories on a regular basis.

Have fun sharing the story of you!

Written by Chanel Bell

Tennessee senior communityEventually, Nashville seniors face the reality that the children have grown up and moved into homes of their own, leaving empty nests that may have more space than they need and requiring more home maintenance than they can keep up with as they age. At the same time, the prospect of moving elsewhere can be frightening because we associate a lot of good memories to our homes and resist change.

But Maybelle Carter Retirement Life Community makes change look downright amazing. There are a lot of perks to living here, especially the evaporation of worries about lawns to mow and boredom sitting alone in front of a television, having to plan and prepare a meal, then clean dishes, etc. In our golden years, this is the time to simply enjoy life and let someone take care of us for a change.

Some seniors worry that they’re going to spend this stage of their lives in a cold, crowded facility where they lack privacy and dignity, but these are fundamental needs we respect. A visit to Maybelle Carter, perhaps talking to residents about how they like living here, can change attitudes and dispel misconceptions very easily.

Residents can decorate their apartments with cherished possessions and do not have to get rid of their beloved pets to live at Maybelle Carter. These precious companions are welcome here.

Our spacious Independent Living apartments offer your own laundry room, full kitchen and large bathroom, individually controlled central heat and air, and a ceiling fan in the living room. It’s just like living in an apartment elsewhere, except that emergency assistance is available within moments 24 hours a day, plus there’s someone to cook and clean, opportunities to socialize and the security that comes from living in a community.

Our Assisted Living program offers a higher degree of help with services to assist with getting to and from the dining room, in or out of the shower or tub, helping to dress, helping with grooming or getting to or from the bathroom, plus medication reminders and other little things that are more easily accomplished with help.

Maybelle Carter ensures the safety of our residents with a fire system complete with smoke detectors and sprinklers, emergency personnel on duty 24/7, a resident sign-in and out system, doors secured at 9 pm each evening, and floor rounds several times each night. This is peace of mind that simply cannot be matched by a family caregiver, even if the senior is living within a shared space with their grown children. We pride ourselves on the safety of our facility and the compassion of our staff.

With our month-to-month lease, seniors and their families have the flexibility to change the arrangement if a resident decides that life in our community isn’t for them. We’re betting once they sample life here and make friends, they’ll really enjoy the quality of life that we can offer. Call (615) 868-2290 to schedule a tour and free consultation.

Written by Steven Stiefel

Watch for Dehydration this Summer

Monday, 29 June 2015 17:04

Nashville retirement livingLike country star Keith Urban sang, “It’s gonna be a long, hot summer.”

Temperatures are already climbing in Nashville, and that makes it extra important to stay comfortable, healthy, and safe. The heat can be extra hard on those with chronic illnesses, the very young, and furry friends who live outdoors.

Here are our top tips for staying as cool as Johnny Cash even when the mercury climbs:

Beware of dehydration. It’s easy for it to sneak up on you. The University of Chicago Medical Center found that 40% of heat-related fatalities in the U.S. were among people over 65. This is for a number of reasons, including naturally decreased water retention that comes with age, medications that may affect elders’ ability to stay hydrated, and issues with kidney function.

Symptoms of dehydration can include problems with walking or falling, dizziness or headaches, dry or sticky mouth and tongue, sunken eyes, inability to sweat or produce tears, rapid heart rate, low blood pressure or blood pressure that drops when changing from lying to standing, constipation and decreased urine.

Maybelle Carter’s staff of caregivers are trained to look out for symptoms like these and to help residents stay healthy and comfortable. However, friends and loved ones may want to take note of how they can stay equally refreshed during scorching Southern summers. Often by the time you feel thirsty, you’re already considerably dehydrated. Sip water throughout the day, and avoid drinks like coffee, tea, or soda that can contribute to dehydration even if they feel like they’re wetting your whistle. Skip alcoholic beverages in favor of mocktails, too, during the warmer months.

Avoid going outdoors when the sun’s rays are strongest and temperatures are highest. The sun’s ray’s heat things up and increase UV ray exposure from noon until late afternoon. Often temperatures peak between noon and 4 PM, depending on the weather. Stay inside where there is air conditioning or a fan and snack on foods like cucumbers, bell peppers, melon, or fruit instead of salty chips or pretzels.

If you lack air conditioning, there are plenty of places in Nashville you can head to beat the heat. See a movie, take a walk through your local shopping mall, the Nashville Public Library on Church Street, or grab a couple scoops at Jenni’s Splendid Ice Creams in East Nashville. Pinewood Social is a fun spot where you can grab a bite to eat, enjoy bowling indoors, or have a drink poolside. And of course, there is always the opportunity to catch a show at the Ryman Auditorium!

Written by Meghan O'Dea

School is letting out for the summer and that’s a great opportunity to spend more time with the grandkids, nieces, nephews, or other special young people in your life. Luckily, there’s no shortage of fun things to do in Nashville with little ones, meaning you can give mom and dad a break and make some special memories. Here are four great outings you can enjoy together:

Berry Picking at Bottom View Farm

Nashville retirement livingJust thirty miles north of Nashville in Portland, Tennessee is Bottom View Farm. They offer a wide range of family-friendly activities. Until May 17th their Spring Spectacular event features inflatable slides and trampoline, as well as pedal tractors, hayrides, a gold mine, live animals, and refreshments. You can call 615-633-2853 for more information. All summer and into autumn Bottom View Farm’s main attraction is in full swing, however, with berry picking. Kids are sure to love getting to learn about where their food comes from and will be proud of showing off what they picked themselves. With strawberries through June, blueberries and blackberries in July, apples in late summer through autumn, there’s many opportunities to enjoy life on the farm.

Explore the World of Science

The Adventure Science Center lives up to its name with almost 200 hands-on exhibits to teach children about biology, physics, the five senses, the atmosphere, space, energy, and earth sciences. In addition to the regular exhibits there are also regular workshops, lectures, and summer camps. The Sudekum Planetarium has shows Tuesday through Friday and almost hourly on weekends showing 6.5 million stars, both as they appear over Nashville (without the light pollution) and even in the time of the Pharaohs!

Share Your Favorite Tunes at the Country Music Hall of Fame

Older kids and teenagers especially might enjoy the treasure trove of artifacts at the Hall of Fame. Through 2016 they have a special show on Dylan, Cash, ad the Nashville Cats, showcasing artists from Nashville who played with these legendary icons. This could be a great way to teach a special young person in your life about the way music has evolved and enduring artists who are popular once more with the next generation. What better way to share some of your unique memories, too, of favorite musicians, dances and concerts you’ve attended, and records you listened to than by getting the conversation started at the Hall of Fame!

Take a Walk on the Wild Side at the Nashville Zoo

Not only are there amazing animals to meet at the zoo, including elephants, giraffes, meerkats, kangaroos, and flamingos, but you can meet certain animals up close and personal through the Animal Encounters that take place at scheduled times on certain days in pre-determined sections of the park. Kids of all ages will love the chance to learn more about nature and animals in other countries, and there’s always something new to see at the zoo. You can also take the wee ones to Zoovie Nights when the Zoo plays movies like “Toy Story” and “Ice Age” on an inflatable screen. If they still have energy to burn, the kids will love the games, inflatables, music, crafts and after-hour access to the carousel that go on as well.

The weather is gorgeous, the kids are ready for summer adventures, and now is the time to explore Nashville together! This is just the tip of the iceberg, however. There’s so much more to do afar these outings get you started!

Written by Meghan O'Dea

Nashville senior livingAs Virgil Kraft once said, “Spring shows what God can do with a drab and dirty world.” Spring cleaning applies just as much to nature’s blossoms and fresh breezes as it does to how you tackle your home after winter. One of the perks of retirement living is that so many of the daily chores are taken care of, and cleaning takes place on the regular. Still, it can feel nice to refresh your life in a few simple ways to stay in tune with the spirit of the season. Here are our five times for senior spring cleaning:

  1. Cut out the clutter! It’s easy to let odds and ends accumulate, from old batteries to schwa like koozies and pens from your bank or events around town. Receipts, paperback books you’ve finished with, old toiletries, back-dated magazines, completed crossword puzzles, the list goes on and on. Take back your space from the clutter. If there’s a junk drawer or basket that’s been filling up, a pile of papers you need to file or recycle, or a medicine cabinet overflowing, now is the time to sort through everything and decide what to keep and what needs to go. You might find along the way that there are several categories of items you could group together in the future to stay organized and keep the clutter at by all year long.
  2. Speaking of your medicine cabinet, you might want to check the expiration dates on your prescription and over the counter pill bottles. Most medications, first aid supplies, toiletries, and makeup items expire eventually, making their ingredients less effective. To ensure everything you take is doing its job, dispose of anything past its expiration date through a drug take-back program nearby. Any Nashville police department accepts expired prescriptions and over the counter drugs, and will ensure they are disposed of properly, without the environmental impact of disposing of them at home.
  3. Refresh yourself! Spring is a great time to try a new hairstyle, pick out some new summer clothes, or simply practice self-care by getting a massage, facial, or body scrub to exfoliate. Men and women alike can benefit from spa treatments, which are not only relaxing but can help with circulation or correct sun damage. Anything you can do to help your body feel its best is a great way to celebrate spring!
  4. Update your paperwork. Whether it’s double checking that your address book is up to date, organizing your email inbox, erasing old voice mail messages, filing away last year’s tax forms, spring cleaning is the perfect time to make sure your affairs are in order and your life is up to date. It’s so crucial during retirement to stay in touch with loved ones— and by keeping your communications in order you’ll have an easier time connecting with those very important people in your life. When you make sure all your paperwork is organized, too, you’ll know those same very important people will have an easier time finding what they need in an emergency.
  5. Organize your activities. Spring is a great time for new seasonal hobbies, whether it’s gardening, taking in a baseball game, fishing, crafting, or picking up an instrument. However you like to spend your time, you might find that you’re hobbies could use reorganization after a winter of mixed up yarns and knitting needles, lost guitar picks, or needing to refresh your potted plants. Whatever you need to do to get set up for your warm-weather activities, now is a great time to buy new supplies, throw out what’s used up or expired, and make sure everything is right where you need it. After all, your golden years are about enjoying yourself, not spending all your time looking for a specific thing you know you misplaced. Make the most out of hobby time and get set up to do it right while you spring clean!
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