A MATTER OF TASTE CATERINGTO THE SENIOR PALETTEPresented by Benjamin Pearce, CEO, Evolve Senior LivingTHURSDAY, MAY 16 11 AM NOONat the Littleton Area Senior CenterSponsored by Riverglen House - Independent and Assisted LivingCommunity, managed by EvoLve Senior Livingivr EvolveRiverglenHouseIt is not surprising to find that seniors almost unanimously name meals when asked what isthe single most important aspect of their daily life. Most people understand that as we agethe way in which we experience our world through our senses of sight, hearing, touch, taste,and smell changes as those senses deteriorate over time. As our visual acuity diminishes, wewear corrective lenses; with auditory loss, we wear hearing aids. However, the least acceptedand least understood deprivations are those of taste and smell, the two senses that primarilycontrol the body's ability to experience food. Disorders of taste and smell are viewed asaffecting the "lower" senses those involved with sensual and emotional life - rather than the"higher" senses that serve the intellect. Learn how our ability to enjoy food could be relatedto a disease state or the medications you may be taking A MATTER OF TASTE CATERING TO THE SENIOR PALETTE Presented by Benjamin Pearce, CEO, Evolve Senior Living THURSDAY, MAY 16 11 AM NOON at the Littleton Area Senior Center Sponsored by Riverglen House - Independent and Assisted Living Community, managed by EvoLve Senior Living ivr Evolve Riverglen House It is not surprising to find that seniors almost unanimously name meals when asked what is the single most important aspect of their daily life. Most people understand that as we age the way in which we experience our world through our senses of sight, hearing, touch, taste, and smell changes as those senses deteriorate over time. As our visual acuity diminishes, we wear corrective lenses; with auditory loss, we wear hearing aids. However, the least accepted and least understood deprivations are those of taste and smell, the two senses that primarily control the body's ability to experience food. Disorders of taste and smell are viewed as affecting the "lower" senses those involved with sensual and emotional life - rather than the "higher" senses that serve the intellect. Learn how our ability to enjoy food could be related to a disease state or the medications you may be taking

Date: May 13, 2019

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A MATTER OF TASTE CATERING TO THE SENIOR PALETTE Presented by Benjamin Pearce, CEO, Evolve Senior Living THURSDAY, MAY 16 11 AM NOON at the Littleton Area Senior Center Sponsored by Riverglen House - Independent and Assisted Living Community, managed by EvoLve Senior Living ivr Evolve Riverglen House It is not surprising to find that seniors almost unanimously name meals when asked what is the single most important aspect of their daily life. Most people understand that as we age the way in which we experience our world through our senses of sight, hearing, touch, taste, and smell changes as those senses deteriorate over time. As our visual acuity diminishes, we wear corrective lenses; with auditory loss, we wear hearing aids. However, the least accepted and least understood deprivations are those of taste and smell, the two senses that primarily control the body's ability to experience food. Disorders of taste and smell are viewed as affecting the "lower" senses those involved with sensual and emotional life - rather than the "higher" senses that serve the intellect. Learn how our ability to enjoy food could be related to a disease state or the medications you may be taking A MATTER OF TASTE CATERING TO THE SENIOR PALETTE Presented by Benjamin Pearce, CEO, Evolve Senior Living THURSDAY, MAY 16 11 AM NOON at the Littleton Area Senior Center Sponsored by Riverglen House - Independent and Assisted Living Community, managed by EvoLve Senior Living ivr Evolve Riverglen House It is not surprising to find that seniors almost unanimously name meals when asked what is the single most important aspect of their daily life. Most people understand that as we age the way in which we experience our world through our senses of sight, hearing, touch, taste, and smell changes as those senses deteriorate over time. As our visual acuity diminishes, we wear corrective lenses; with auditory loss, we wear hearing aids. However, the least accepted and least understood deprivations are those of taste and smell, the two senses that primarily control the body's ability to experience food. Disorders of taste and smell are viewed as affecting the "lower" senses those involved with sensual and emotional life - rather than the "higher" senses that serve the intellect. Learn how our ability to enjoy food could be related to a disease state or the medications you may be taking

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