A will, also called a last will and testament, is a legal document that says who will get your property after you die (inheritors and beneficiaries), who will become the legal guardian for your minor children or other dependents (special needs adults), and who will make sure this stuff actually happens (your executor). See, how hard was that?
The role of the guardian should never be taken lightly since it’s essentially the role you have now as a parent. This person would care for your children or special needs adult and act in their best interests at all times, making it a difficult, but vital, decision you need to make.
It is no secret that choosing healthier foods can help you feel better, lose weight and improve your chances in the fight against heart disease, diabetes, and cancer, but what about your brain? Many of us wonder if there are powerhouse foods that protect us against memory loss, dementia and Alzheimer’s.
Evidence supports exercise for the prevention of diseases in categories of psychiatric, neurological, metabolic, cardiovascular, musculoskeletal, and cancer. Similar to financial planning, exercising with a good plan helps to decrease our chances of an unfavorable outcome.
A “living will” specifies the types of medical treatments and procedures you want (or don’t want) during a serious medical emergency. It focuses primarily on life-support treatments and can be used by your doctors and healthcare proxy to manage your care.