Your wellbeing in retirement is about more than the size of your super balance; health, housing and the transfer of wealth all play a part.
Once you’ve blown out the candles on your 60th birthday cake, retirement beckons. Or does it? For many Australians, the path to retirement has twists and turns they never imagined.
Retirement planning often focuses on finances but preparing yourself emotionally and practically is just as important.
No need to be bored or overwhelmed now that you have finished work. Make the most of your retirement with expert tips from Dr Jon Glass.
As a retirement coach I help people with their emotional (non-financial) journey to a fulfilling retired life. The definition of a ‘fulfilling retired life’ is very personal, which means it can’t be defined by a checklist.
Tracey Spicer talks to author Donna Ward about embracing being a single woman in her 60s, the accompanying societal expectations and challenges, and her view that life gets better with age.
Tracey Spicer talks to clinical psychologist Deanna Pitchford about ways that retirees can look after their brain health.
David Williams from My Longevity talks about the concept of Personal Capital and why it’s important retirees don’t overlook it.
Tracey Spicer talks to world-renowned positive psychology and wellbeing expert Sue Langley about ways to think about wellbeing in retirement.
In this video interview David Williams from My Longevity talks about the benefits of having a Longevity Plan and how to create one.
As people live longer, mature age is being redefined. Far from viewing retirement as the final curtain call, a growing number of retirees see the milestone as the start of something new. It’s a chance to explore the world, pursue an adventure, learn new skills, graduate from university and celebrate the best of a whole new life stage.
Move over midlife crisis. New research shows more of us are going through a major life reassessment much later in life.
While older people often eat less than when they were younger, they actually have increased dietary requirements for a range of nutrients. This mismatch between food intake and nutritional requirements can potentially result in deficiencies and accelerate ageing and disease risk. Discover what nutrients you need to increase once you hit 70.
We asked 15 retirees, ‘If you knew when you were younger what you now know about retirement, what would you have done differently?’ Here’s what they said.
There are tens of thousands of retired adults travelling independently across the continent at any given time in search of adventure, warmer weather and camaraderie after a lifetime of hard work.