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American Assn Of Retired Persons

August 4, 1998 | STEVE CARNEY
Irvine Valley College is working with the local chapter of the American Assn. of Retired Persons to find volunteers to tutor students in a variety of subjects. An informational meeting is scheduled for Friday at 9:30 a.m. at the Lakeview Senior Center, 20 Lake Road. Tutors are being sought for accounting, basic math, reading, writing, biology and English as a second language. Information: (714) 724-6809.
May 17, 1990
The following list of recommended publications on the subject of nutrition in the later years is from A Guide for Food and Nutrition in Later Years, published by the Society for Nutrition Education in cooperation with National Retired Teachers Assn. and the American Assn. of Retired Persons. A Diet for Living, J. May, Pocket Books Inc., New York, 1976 ($1.95 at bookstores).
January 27, 1990 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
"Scared to death" of the costs of nursing home care, most older Americans are willing to pay $50 a month for a government insurance program covering long-term care, according to a study for the American Assn. of Retired Persons. The report should help policy makers trying to craft a solution to the long-term care problem, said Horace Deets of the AARP. The fledgling market for private long-term care insurance has grown in recent years, with about 1.3 million policies sold by mid-1989.
October 3, 1996 | JOHN POPE and MIMI KO CRUZ and DEBRA CANO
The American Assn. of Retired Persons is offering an eight-hour refresher course at South Coast Outpatient Center for drivers aged 50 or older. Participants can improve driving skills and will be issued a certificate that may help them obtain lower auto insurance rates. The fee for the course, taught in two four-hour sessions, is $8. Sessions are from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. next Tuesday and Thursday. Information: (714) 498-3322.
May 4, 1993 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
The country's most powerful senior citizens group is calling on its 33 million members to swamp the White House with letters demanding that long-term care for the elderly and disabled be part of the President's health reform package. The White House considers the support of the American Assn. of Retired Persons crucial to selling its health reform plan, but it is wrestling with the enormous price of sheltering families from long-term health care costs.
March 3, 1985 | United Press International
About 40 organizations representing labor, business, the elderly, hospitals, doctors and nurses said Saturday that they would lobby Congress to oppose the Administration's proposed Medicare and Medicaid cuts. The organizations, including the American Assn. of Retired Persons, the American Dental Assn., the American Hospital Assn., the American Medical Assn. and the American Nurses Assn.
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