Broadview – Senior Living at Purchase College offers enriching opportunities to its Charter Members.
Carole And Bernard Ferster hail from New Rochelle and are looking forward to being members of the Broadview Senior Living community.
Relationships early on in one’s life can have a lasting impact. This is true for Broadview – Senior Living at Purchase College’s Director of Marketing, Ashley Wade.
Choosing the right senior living community can be a daunting issue. Learn what questions to ask and what criteria to use when choosing a retirement community.
A college campus may not be top of mind when you decide to visit a museum. However, many college campuses, including Purchase College, are ambitious when it comes to curating art that will influence students, as well as the community at large. Serving both academics and art enthusiasts, university museums often boast impressive works that are from well-known and emerging artists.
Whether you’re a music savant, an avid theatre goer, a history buff or a lover of the arts — there’s an abundance of things to do in Westchester County that will stimulate your creative and intellectual interests. Discover the vibrant energy in Westchester County with some of our favorite arts and cultural spots.
With retirement comes the luxury of time — leisure to reap the benefits of a lifetime’s work and lean into making the most of each day. How do you see yourself spending your retirement?
As the industry eagerly anticipates the arrival of baby boomers, intergenerational housing models are emerging as an attractive alternative for a group that wants a different type of retirement experience.
Broadview—Senior Living at Purchase College, an intergenerational senior learning community under development on the Purchase College campus, has appointed three members to its marketing team: Ashley Wade, Amy Post and Raina Maasik Woo. Ashley Wade Wade joins Broadview as director of marketing, where she will oversee all day-to-day marketing, public relations and …
The idea of a senior/assisted living development with intergenerational learning ties to campus has been discussed for 15 years.