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Even with the big game between the Capitals and the Penguins scheduled for tonight, the weekly roundup is still the highlight of our Monday here at Creating Results.

This week, we take a look at the impact Generation X will have on the workplace and how that could play a role in marketing to this generation in the coming year. Also, Joseph Coughlin of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology AgeLab shares what he believes are the five misperceptions of aging and technology.

Every Monday, we recap the most engaging content from the previous week.

This week, we take a look at a MediaPost article that breaks down characteristics of the different generations of media consumption. Also, an article posted on the National Public Radio website explains how age discrimination in the workplace has become digital.

With snow bearing down on the East Coast of the United States, we stay warm with a recap of last week's top links for mature marketing professionals.

MOST CLICKED: Ziegler Hotline Polls Find Labor Shortages a Hot Topic

Our friends at Ziegler Investment Banking report that senior living CFOs are feeling the pressure of staffing shortages.

For the past decade, Ziegler has gathered insights from senior living CFOs through CFO HotlineSM surveys on a variety of topics. In their February "Z-News," Ziegler recapped some of those findings. Our audience seemed particularly interested in the takeaways about labor shortages.

Here is the roundup of the most engaging posts from the previous week.

MOST CLICKED: Demographic Projections and the Implications that Affects our Economy

Jo Ann Jenkins, CEO of AARP, wrote an thoughtful article on our extended lifespans and the implications our longevity will have on our economic and social structure.

Ms. Jenkins, in a post published on LinkedIn, notes that since longer lives create multiple questions, like paying for pensions and medical care, a change in our views on aging is needed. As a society, Jenkins feels we need to focus on the benefits of an extended life starting now.

Here are a few more intriguing facts from the article to ponder:

Happy Monday!

It's not an oxymoron. When you enjoy your work and the people you work with / for, Mondays can be happy.

Which rather neatly ties to the theme of this week's Monday mature marketing round-up. Our top links this week all touch on how work can help us enjoy active, independent lives as we age.

MOST SHARED: There's no age-based 'shelf life' on senior's ability to live independently

Carol Bradley Bursack has a website dedicated to caregiving, and she answers caregiving related questions in a column for North Dakota's Inforum.

Just before Thanksgiving, Bursack answered a question from an adult child who was receiving pressure to move his very independent 73-year-old father out of his own house, to begin to take over managing the father's life.

Every Monday, we recap the mature marketing content that most engaged during the previous week.

This week, Brand Packaging explains the role that color plays in making or breaking your brand and the steps that you can take in order to make sure you are choosing the right colors for your audience.

Also, the Las Vegas Review-Journal published an article detailing the newest trend in retirement for Baby Boomers: not retiring. Read on to learn why many are making the decision to forgo traditional retirement, and how senior industry marketers should adapt to this trend.

Another Monday, another round-up of the week's top resources for marketing to baby boomers and beyond.

MOST SHARED: We have a tie!

1. 'Be "good enough" in areas customers don't care about. Be BEST where they DO care.'

This was the advice given by Stefanie Schram, Director of Intervention Design at Toronto's Martin Prosperity Institute, to the audience gathered for the 2016 SMASH conference.

Every Monday, we recap the mature marketing content that most engaged during the previous week. This week, an article published on Senior Housing News details the importance of collaboration between providers in the senior living industry as well as a new vision for developing solutions for the challenges that accompany aging. In addition, an article published by the Sydney Morning…

Officials are clamping down on social media abuse of nursing home residents

Some Mondays our recap of the top mature marketing links is filled with fun and frothy items -- wine! brain games! leisure travel plans!

And some Mondays we get to share articles and resources related to heavier topics.

As the philosopher Thomas Carlyle said, "There are good and bad times, but our mood changes more often than our fortune."

Today's featured articles have an inherent mix of the "good" and the "bad," and we hope soon there will be changes to mood and fortune.

MOST SHARED: "Exploitation on social media is a form of abuse."

NPR reports that officials from The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services will begin checking the policies of all nursing homes to be sure they are explicitly prohibiting staff from taking (and posting) demeaning photographs of residents.

Did YOU want to work in senior living when you grew up?

Earlier in the year, Creating Results’ Executive Vice President Kimberly Hulett and I attended a LeadingAge DC event, “C-Suite Round Table Discussion: The Future of Aging Services” at George Washington University.

Organizations like Asbury, Kendal’s Collington, Goodwin House, Vinson Hall and Stoddard Baptist Homes were represented on the panel.

As we expected, these leaders in non-profit senior living shared great insights into the future of aging services.

What we didn’t expect to hear was what sounded like “convincing” directed at the George Washington long-term care management students who also were in attendance.

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