♡ How to: Easy & Perfect Babyboomer Gelnails



Hi sweethearts!
I hope you find this video helpful, its really easy!
This is actually my first time doing a baby boomer, this video was requested by a follower so i did what i could and here it is!
Hope you like it ♡

Note: I’m not a professional, I just love doing nails!

♕Products used:
Nded 1-Phase clear gel
Nded Make up gel – Antique rose skin
Nded French white gel
Nded Ultrabond Primer
Nded Hygienespray Sanitizer
Nded Nded 1-Phase Rose gel
Nded Quick Finish top Gel

♕Music:
Cartoon feat. Jüri Pootsmann – I Remember U (Nocopyrightsounds)

♕Contact:
[email protected]
[email protected]
https://www.facebook.com/VictoriaWinsenne/

Baby Boomers Expect a Retirement Filled With Satisfying Leisure Time Activities

Baby Boomers Are Retiring!

Baby Boomers are moving into retirement in increasing numbers. Already, approximately 1/3 of adults in the U.S. (over age 21), is a Baby Boomer, and every day, 10,000 more people hit their 50th birthdays. But they consider this period of their lives to be “Middle” Age – not “Old” Age. Boomers tend to look 10 years younger than their chronological ages, they’re stronger and healthier than previous generations at the same age, and consequently, they’re going to remain active for many years.

Baby Boomer Characteristics

As a group, Baby Boomers tend to play hard, work hard and spend hard – and this characteristic is likely to continue into retirement (the “Me Generation” is at it again). About 80% expect to work (either full or part-time) past their 65th birthdays; however, when they play – they’re likely to continue to play hard and spend hard, just like always.

Baby Boomer Retirements

So how do they plan to spend all this leisure time?

  • They will continue to be interested in things like luxury travel and vacation packages at preferred hotels and resorts around the world.
  • They are heavily invested, even obsessed, with health and fitness, so things like spas, health clubs, active sports, etc. will also be highly sought after.
  • Their nostalgic tendencies will continue to popularize music and entertainment 50s and 60s style.
  • They’re also committed to being lifelong learners and will actively pursue a variety of educational and learning opportunities, whether serious ones (such as graduate school and advanced degrees, or starting their own businesses) or more informal such as those related to hobbies and other interests.
  • Many members of this generation are grandparents, and heavily invested in their roles as grandparents. Consequently, they’ll spend lots of time with their grandchildren.
  • Many will be retiring “in place,” rather than relocating to the Sunbelt or other traditional retirement venues. Consequently, they’ll spend lots of time and energy redecorating and upgrading their homes – in ways that make life easier and more comfortable on a daily basis.

Baby Boomers Are a Motivated Generation

In general, the Baby Boomer generation is highly motivated to fill their retirement years with interesting and exciting activities that will help keep them young and allow them to express their unique gifts and talents, socialize with family and friends, travel to exciting locales around the world, or even, start their own internet businesses.

They are definitely not going to be relegated to the shuffleboard court or the bingo parlor!

Baby Boomer Retirement – When is it For You?

As the financial situation shifts daily around the world, people are wondering if this is a good time to retire. New fears about the future make it appear that one shouldn’t even consider retirement. Whether there are concerns about money, healthcare, or creating a new life, one thing is for certain this isn’t our parent’s retirement.

If you believe the latest press reports, baby boomers have done a poor job of saving and preparing for retirement. The United States does have one of the poorest saving rates in the world. But, is it realistic to expect people to work forty years and simultaneously save enough to fund another thirty or forty years of retirement.

When the retirement age was established in 1934, the age life expectancy was 65. The thinking at the time was if an individual lived that long, it was appropriate to provide a pension to see them through to end of their days. Social Security was never designed to support a majority of the population for a third of their lives.

The model for retirement needs to change. The idea of working thirty or forty years and then not do anything except get a pension is unrealistic. The new extended longevity of life opens up options that need to be evaluated. Deciding on the right time to retire involves a number of factors, not all of them financial.

Like people in the military, police and firefighters, Mark retired from the entertainment industry at a young age. While some of his financial needs were met with a pension, he started a home based business, which allowed him to raise his son and contribute additional income to the family.

Now his son is graduating from high school and Mark is looking for a new challenge. He would still like to earn money from his new endeavor, but the focus is shifting to work that is contributing to society. He is looking for work that is challenge and rewarding, as well as provides income. A reported 77% of baby boomers expect to continue to work, at least part time, past traditional retirement age.

While some will never retire due to financial reasons, many baby boomers are exploring working part time, making a career change to more fulfilling work, starting a business and altering their lifestyle to accommodate new interests. People who experienced a happy retirement report that money was not the primary factor in their well being. Understanding what you need to be satisfied in life is a key factor to plan for the future.

Column: Data suggest Pensacola baby boomers aren't taking millennials' jobs – UWF Newsroom

Column: Data suggest Pensacola baby boomers aren’t taking millennials’ jobs

University of West Florida | [email protected]

By PHYLLIS K. POOLEY[email protected]

Phyllis Pooley serves as director of special projects with the University of West Florida Center for Research and Economic Opportunity in Pensacola.

With the movement of the baby-boom generation (those born between 1946 and 1964) through the workforce, much has been written regarding the aging of the workforce, the question of whether the baby boomers can afford to retire and even whether the baby boomers wish to retire at all. The natural worry accompanying these discussions is whether by remaining in the workforce the boomers are taking jobs that would otherwise be available to the younger workforce.

At the national level, most economists dismiss this notion. The assertion that it is so comes from the idea that the demand for labor is a fixed amount, and thus if the pattern of younger people entering the workforce is disrupted by someone older staying longer, then someone younger won’t have an opportunity. Economists, however, view the economy differently. They note, for example, that when women entered the workforce, there were not fewer jobs for men; the economy simply expanded.

Labor demand is not considered a fixed pie by economists, but one that expands and contracts. So on the macroeconomic level, where economists roam, there is no evidence that an increase in labor force participation by older workers has any negative impact.

But what do the data for the Pensacola metro area show? The chart below illustrates the percentage of the total workforce in each age group from 1998 through 2014.

Pooley Chart
 

At first blush this chart seems to support those who think that older workers are taking jobs from younger workers. While the percentage of workers from 22 to 64 has remained fairly constant, older workers as a percentage of the workforce has increased at the same time that younger peoples has decreased. That suggests that younger workers are being supplanted by older ones.

But is it really saying that? In order to figure that out, more data and analysis are needed. First one has to take into account the natural demographic changes. While on a national level the baby boomers as the largest population cohort have been replaced by the millennials (born between 1981 and 1997), in Pensacola the population aged between 14 and 21 has decreased as a percentage of the total population from 16.3 percent in 2000 to 13.8 percent in 2015. At the same time those 65 and older saw there percentage increase from 12.5 percent in 2000 to 17.9 percent in 2015. In real terms the 14-21 population in Pensacola fell by 2,000 individuals, while the 65 and older population increased by 18,000 individuals during the 2000 to 2015 time period. That in and of itself could suggest why younger people represent a smaller portion of the Pensacola workforce – there are fewer of them.

Next one has to examine the actual labor force participation rate – i.e. what percentage of people in the age ranges are actually looking for employment? The American Community Survey from the U.S. Census Bureau has produced two sets of estimates for labor force participation by age. Its 2005-09 estimates for the Pensacola area, which includes Escambia and Santa Rosa counties, as compared to its 2010-14 estimates are below.

Pooley Table
Source: America Community Survey. Note that the ACS only provides labor force information starting at age 16.

This table reveals some interesting facts. Those between the ages 16 and 21 have significantly increased their labor force participation from 2009 to 2014, while there has been a decrease over the same time in participation for those 65 and over.

Secondly, during this 5.6 percent increase in labor force participation, the unemployment rate for the 16 to 21 year old age group only increased by slightly over one percent. This fact also suggests that older workers are not having an effect on younger workers employment as the unemployment rate would be much higher as participation increased if younger people were finding no job opportunities.

So what are the causes of youth unemployment in Pensacola? While a full analysis of the topic is considerably well beyond the scope of this article, a possible explanation could involve a lack of necessary skill sets either being acquired in that age group of even being able to be acquired by those in that age group that stop at a high school education. Or there is possibly still a problem with getting this age group to finish their education or sufficient numbers move on to acquiring post-secondary degrees or certificates. While it is clear from the data that other age groups saw their unemployment decrease with the passing of the Great Recession, Pensacola’s youngest members of the workforce are still apparently lacking opportunity.

About the author


University of West Florida
has written 1002 articles for UWF Newsroom

Single Baby Boomers Want a Different Relationship For Dating: This Isn’t Ozzy and Harriet Anymore

I’m just back from presenting two separate computer dating workshops which were 2 hours each. Both of the singles workshops covered different phases of online dating at a Live Singles Conference in Las Vegas. Most of the singles in attendance there were 40 years old and older. Pretty much everyone in attendance were all members of the Baby Boomers generation. The internet dating workshops were very interactive. This turned out to be just great because the participants really got their money’s worth in terms of their investment of time. As a group, the midlife daters over 40 years old and over 50 years old have a lot of questions about dating again in their mature living stage of life. Additionally, Baby Boomers are a generation who is used to an interactive and responsive experience. They desire to receive attention and have their questions addressed and answered.

Baby Boomer Singles After 40 Years Old and Over Fifty Years Old Want Different Things In Their Primary Love Relationship:

Over the course of the weekend conference and the two separate and related online dating workshops, one of the themes which emerged from both sessions as well as was point of conversation then at lunchtime was that Baby Boomers at this stage in life, singles who are over fifty years old for the most part, want a different kind of primary romantic relationship than when they were singles in their twenties or even singles looking to get married in their thirties.

Many of the mature midlife dating singles in their forties and fifties in the Baby Boomer generation of singles have already been married before. These mature singles are likely to either be divorced or widowed.

When that is the case and you are dating after likely already having children and owning a small house, townhouse, or condo, those are important things to discuss in the dates 3-5 and beyond. What do you want? Now that you have already had kids… what do you want now in a relationship?

Not only are these important things and questions to ask your date once you first determine whether or not their is the all-important imperative of In-Person Chemistry (not just the fantasy from Online Email exchanges). These are also important questions to pose to yourself! And Dating is the laboratory for vetting out the truth, testing, and refining.

Until you are well-matched for LIFE partnership… which may or may not at your age result in marriage

Happy Dating and Relationships,

April Braswell

After 50 Dating Expert

Survey: Some baby boomers regret not traveling more | [email protected] – Atlanta Journal Constitution (blog)

A fifth of U.S. baby boomers say one of their biggest regrets is not traveling enough, according to a new survey.

Yet more than half say they cannot afford to travel during retirement, and 38 percent say they have never had a passport, according to the British Airways Holidays survey of 2,000 U.S. baby boomers aged 55 and older.

The survey also found that more than a fifth of baby boomers say work commitments have kept them from traveling overseas, with 17 percent of men saying working too much is one of their biggest regrets. Only 8 percent of women said they regret working too much.

airport

A Delta jet takes off. JOHN SPINK / [email protected]

What the Baby Boomer Generation Should Know About Dementia, Alzheimer’s and Memory Loss

As the baby boomer generation retires, many are concerned about dementia, Alzheimer’s and memory loss. Modern technology and scientific advancements in health care are helping individuals live longer and healthier lives than any previous generation. The statistics of past generations indicate that 10 percent of individuals over the age of 65 years of age develop memory problems. By the age of 85 years of age, the percentage of memory problems increases to 50 percent.

Baby boomers are a generation that expects to grow old gracefully, physically and mentally. They expect to remain youthful and full of vitality as they age. Boomers do not want to know or experience the ill effects of aging, such as mental decline. This has been a driving force resulting in the research and studies done on the cognitive (thought) processes of the brain.

Although there is still much research to be done, there are some very promising findings being reported. Science now confirms that memory loss is not a normal part of aging. Proper nutrition, physical exercise and challenging the brain frequently are linked to brain fitness.

The causes of memory loss can occur gradually over time. The symptoms are not the average forgetfulness we all experience. As a society that is inundated with audio and visual stimulation everyday forgetfulness is a result of multitasking and stimulation over load.

It is important to be aware of the signs and symptoms of early memory loss, as intervention can prevent or delay the process.

What the Baby Boomer Generation Should Know about Dementia, Alzheimer’s and Causes of Memory Loss

Some causes of loss of memory for the aging population can be due to alcohol abuse, use of illicit drugs, smoking and poor nutrition. There are many health related medical conditions and prescription medications that can have a negative effect on the aging brain. Many of these conditions and the effects they have on the memory can be treated with early intervention.

The aging baby boomer generation can be proactive in preventing memory loss from occurring. Studies show that physical activity such as aerobic exercise helps brain fitness. A study, done on a group of individuals over the age of 55 years old, used brain imaging on individuals that were active versus a sedentary group of the same age. Over a period of 6 months the physically active group exercised 3 hours a week. Both groups had brain imaging studies done prior to the start of the study. At the end of 6 months, the results were astonishing. Several areas of the brain showed an increase in the brain volume of the physically active participants.

The increase in brain volume occurred in the areas of the brain responsible for memory and thought process. Scientists are not sure why this increase in brain volume occurred, but it is thought that an increase in blood supply and connections between the neurons of the brain. Research scientists now feel that an active life style can prevent or delay dementias and Alzheimer’s.

Baby boomers are a generation of ground breakers. They have pushed themselves to the limit and have tried new and different things. This is an important trait to continue to possess as they move into their retirement years. The brain can continue to form new connections between the neurons. This improves the ability to communicate, store and retrieve memory.

Being open to experiencing some new and different often is a key to maintaining a good memory and brain fitness. If you do crossword puzzles or Sudoku and become proficient at that task, you are no longer challenging your brain to continue to form new connections. Take a proactive approach and get out of your comfort zone. Your memory and mind will be glad that you did.

Traveling, meeting new people, dancing and even learning to use the computer are ways to keep the brain growing and firing up those neurons! Consider a brain fitness program.

A brain fitness program should test your abilities in a variety of different categories and identify your strengths and weaknesses. A good program will then build an individualized program based on your initial results. It will assist you to build your weak areas and continue to maintain or improve upon your strengths. A brain fitness program should also be able to give you feed back on a regular basis as to where you have improved and what changes your have made. Research shows that developing new connections occur and the brain can be revitalized by participating in a brain fitness program just 20 minutes three times a week.

The baby boomer generation should know that dementia; Alzheimer’s and causes of memory loss can be prevented or delayed by taking a proactive approach to their health. Physical activity, trying something new and challenging can not only be fun but help your brain remember the good times you have!

Pilates, Baby Boomers, & Neurodegenerative Disease PREVIEW



http://www.pilatesology.com
In this workshop aimed at Pilates teachers, see how the mind/body connection is critical to the ever growing Baby Boomer population. Since her diagnosis with ALS, Mari Winsor has used her experience to educate and help others. In this invaluable workshop she explains how Pilates has provided her strength, positivity and courage in the face of her illness. Mari demonstrates ways to work with clients with neurodegenerative diseases like ALS, Parkinson’s, or Muscular Dystrophy, including appropriate and safe exercises to promote circulation. She also explains what to listen and feel for when you’re assisting a client and leads a complete workout that can be done with a client in a chair. Visit Mari at her website, www.WinsorFit.com. This workshop was filmed at the 2015 Ft. Worth Classical Pilates Conference. Our thanks to host Laura West Strawser and her team. For info on future events, visit Ft Worth Classical Pilates.

Women Oakville Baby Boomers – Sorry Plight Exposed

America, and also the countries surrounding it, comprise a vast population of baby boomers. Irrespective of their location, all baby boomers now face a common situation, old age and retirement. Like baby boomers in other parts of the world, those in Oakville, Ontario are also experiencing age-related problems.

Women baby boomers can be classified into two categories–those who hold jobs and a small minority that are not employed. Each category faces its own problems with life.

Women Boomers in Careers

Employed women baby boomers are less likely to retire in spite of reaching the age of retirement. The jobs held by women baby boomers include short hours and lesser traveling hours. Some women have changed jobs often, and most of them take up a job that promises flexible hours. Women usually tend to take such jobs to get more time to manage their responsibilities at home. In addition, they also have duties toward friends, family, and other people. These women baby boomers hardly get any time for themselves.

Statistics have revealed that women live more than men. Due to this, they often run out of their life savings and resources. Since they are now close to the age of retirement, they seek more ways of securing their future by making a number of insurance and health plans.

Unemployed Boomer Women

A minority of women baby boomers who are not employed anywhere will probably continue to live a life fraught with difficulties. Currently, they are struggling with life. Since they do not hold a job and have selflessly taken care of their families all their lives, they cannot retire and enjoy the benefits of retirement savings. They live below what is commonly termed as poverty line. Moroever, they suffer from poor health and poverty. Even the usual government aid will not be of much help to them in the years to come.

Biased Social Structure

Due to social, political, cultural, demographic, and economic factors, many women baby boomers can’t have a secure retired life. Most of the public and private sectors are male dominated, which means that most policies favor men. Women baby boomers, therefore, have no guarantee with regard to employment, healthcare, pension, housing benefits, and retirement benefits.

The country should understand the needs of women baby boomers. Public and private sector policies should be modified in recognition of the changing structure of the family and to meet the requirements of single parents. It is high time that workplaces eliminated discrimination on the basis of gender and age.

Nature of Boomer Women

In spite of the fact that many women baby boomers suffer from age-related health disorders, they are also a happy-go-lucky people. They enjoy shopping and are also beauty and health conscious.

They pay special importance to their looks. Now that they are getting older, they would like to look younger. Many of them, therefore, color or dye their hair to hide the fact that their hair is turning gray. About seven percent of the baby boomers dye their hair to hide the presence of gray hair. Some of them do their beauty treatments at home while others prefer salons. Soon they realize the utter futility of hiding the aging process and learn to accept themselves as they are.

Here are some facts about women baby boomers:

They have discretionary incomes; however, they are more worried about their financial conditions.

They do not inherit any wealth; average women baby boomers receive only 25-50K.

Several women baby boomers are members of AARP.

They do not really bother about brand names.

Older women baby boomers purchase more perfumes, jewelry, furnishings, computers, watches, and luxury cars.

Middle-aged baby boomers have more parents than children.

A number of baby boomers have become grandparents.

They believe that they can outsmart salespeople.

In spite of being old, women baby boomers still impact society in several ways. Their advent into the world was quite noticeable. Now that they are aging in large numbers, they are once again creating history. The generation of baby boomers is indeed unique in this sense.