Seniors Blue Book Greater Dallas | Grocery Store Locations to Pick-Up a Copy


Seniors Blue Book

Posted on

Jun 08, 2022


Texas - Dallas, Collin, SE Denton & Rockwall Counties

Share This

Current print copies of Seniors Blue Book Greater Dallas are available at a Grocery Store Near You!


StoreStreet AddressCityZip
Whole Foods5100 Beltline roadAddison75001
Tom Thumb 14280 Marsh LnAddison75001
Market Street985 W Bethany DrAllen75013
Tom Thumb 900 W McDermott DrAllen75013
Albertsons2150 North Josey LnCarrollton75006
Tom Thumb 4112 N Josey Ln Ste 142ACarrollton75007
Market StreetDenton Tap & TX 121 BypassCoppell75019
Tom Thumb 106 N Denton Tap RdCoppell75019
Tom Thumb 7000 Snider PlzDallas75205
Central Market5750 E Lovers LnDallas75206
Tom Thumb 5809 E Lovers LnDallas75206
Tom Thumb 7117 Inwood RdDallas75209
Tom Thumb 6333 E Mockingbird Ln #134Dallas75214
Albertsons320 Casa Linda PlazaDallas75218
Tom Thumb3878 Oaklawn AveDallas75219
Tom Thumb 4001 Villanova StDallas75225
Tom Thumb 7700 W Northwest Hwy Ste 100Dallas75225
Tom Thumb 5959 Royal Ln Ste 522Dallas75230
Tom Thumb 11920 Preston RdDallas75230
Tom Thumb 10455 N Central Expy Ste 115Dallas75231
Tom Thumb 8698 Skillman StDallas75243
Tom Thumb 3757 Forest LnDallas75244
Tom Thumb 18212 Preston RdDallas75252
Tom Thumb14999 Preston Rd Ste 100BDallas75254
Albertsons4625 Frankford Rd.Dallas75287
Albertsons2321 West University DriveDenton76201
Whole Foods105 Stacy Road Fairview75069
Tom Thumb 4301 Cross Timbers Rd.Flower Mound75028
Tom Thumb 745 Cross Timbers RdFlower Mound75028
Market Street11999 Dallas ParkwayFrisco75034
Tom Thumb 4848 Preston RdFrisco75034
Tom Thumb 5550 FM 423Frisco75034
Tom Thumb 2535 Firewheel Pkwy Ste 100Garland75040
Tom Thumb 925 Northwest HwyGarland75041
Tom Thumb 2645 Arapaho RoadGarland75044
Albertsons215 N Carrier ParkwayGrand Prairie75050
Tom Thumb 4215 S Carrier PkwyGrand Prairie75052
Tom Thumb 4000 William D Tate BlvdGrapevine76051
Tom Thumb 302 S Park BlvdGrapevine76051
Tom Thumb4000 William D Tate BlvdGrapevine76051
Whole Foods4100 Lomo Alto DriveHighland Park75219
Whole Foods4041 Waller Creek Highland village75077
Tom Thumb4010 North MacArthur BlvdIrving75038
Tom Thumb 1075 W Round Grove RdLewisville75067
Tom Thumb6800 W. Virginia PkwyMcKinney75069
Albertsons3001 S Central ExpyMcKinney75069
Tom Thumb3001 Hardin BlvdMcKinney75070
Market Street6100 W Eldorado PkwyMcKinney75070
Tom Thumb1501 Pioneer RdMesquite75149
Tom Thumb 3945 Legacy Dr Ste APlano75023
Tom Thumb 7801 Alma Dr Plano75025
Tom Thumb 2200 14th StPlano75074
Tom Thumb 3100 Independence Pkwy Ste 211Plano75075
Whole Foods2201 Preston RoadPlano75093
Market Street1929 Preston RoadPlano75093
Tom Thumb 5968 W Parker Rd Plano75093
Tom Thumb 39 Arapaho Village RdRichardson75080
Tom Thumb 1380 W Campbell RdRichardson75080
Tom Thumb 3411 Custer PkwyRichardson75080
Albertsons2165 E Buckingham RdRichardson75081
Tom Thumb 3070 N Goliad StRockwall75087
Tom Thumb8805 Lakeview PkwyRowlett75088
Tom Thumb 100 W Southlake Blvd Ste 200Southlake76092
Tom Thumb921 Westgate WayWylie75098

Other Articles You May Like

Why Do We Ignore People in Wheelchairs? 4 Tips to Engage Comfortably

Same person, different abilitiesThis topic is very personal for me. My mother, who lived an extraordinarily active and healthy life until age 75, suddenly found herself using a wheelchair for mobility after a car accident. While driving one day, she experienced a mini-stroke and lost control of her car, hitting a large stone wall head on. Thankfully, she survived, but her recovery required months in the hospital, followed by years of rehabilitation.Mom accepted her limitations with a usual positive attitude, but it wasnt easy. She hated having to rely on others because, in the past, she was always the helper, not the person needing assistance. She learned to graciously accept help when needed, though she continued to do whatever she could on her own.Life in a wheelchair was difficult for mom, but she coped well with her new normal. What bothered her more than her physical limitations was the way people looked at her once in the wheelchair. If they looked at her at all, that is. She was the same person, but treated very differently. Why do people make negative assumptions about people with disabilities?Why are people uncomfortable around people using a wheelchair?When out and about, I noticed strangers avoided making eye contact with Mom and looked over her head. If one of us happened to be nearby, they sometimes spoke to usabout heras if she were invisible.Occasionally someone spoke directly to her, but talked loudly and slowly as though she had a hearing impairment or possible dementia. Mom was sharper at her advanced age than most people 30 years younger. There was nothing wrong with her brain and she was not deaf. She simply could no longer walk easily.At a wedding, I saw people looking at Mom with pity, something she did not want or need. Very few people other than immediate family took the time to sit down and keep her company.I know people are sometimes uncomfortable with situations with which they are unfamiliar. Or perhaps theyre afraid of saying the wrong thing and unintentionally offending the other person. Plus, we are taught early on not to stare, so avoidance is often the knee-jerk reaction.  I get it. I just wish it were different.So how do you treat someone in a wheelchair?The best way to talk to someone in a wheelchair is to talk to them as you would anyone else. Ignore the disability and look at the person in front of you. Here are some basic tips that might help:Speak directly to themDo not ignore the person in the wheelchair and talk only to the able-bodied person with them. This behavior is frustrating to the individual in the wheelchair. Let them know you are interested in what they have to say.Make eye contactDon't look over their head, look at their eyes. If you expect the conversation to last more than a couple of minutes, pull over a chair so you can more easily converse eye to eye.Do not touch the wheelchairTo a wheelchair user, the wheelchair is part of their personal space. Some consider it an extension of their body. Do not touch or move a person's wheelchair unless invited to do so.Ask before you helpYou might want to help if you observe someone with a disability experiencing difficulty, but always ask before helping. The person with the disability may want to try to do whatever they can on their own first, even if difficult for them. Most people prefer to try to be as independent as possible, and if it turns out they do need help, your assistance will likely be very much appreciated.Challenging the negative disability stereotypesSadly, my mom passed away four years ago at age 83. As one of her caregivers, I learned a lot over the eight years she used a wheelchair. As a result of this experience, I became a passionate advocate for disability rights.As the Publisher of 50PlusToday, an online senior lifestyle magazine, I have a platform where I can educate people about all aspects of aging, including accessibility. I work diligently to help people live their best lives as long as possible, as safely as possible. I also try to educate the general population about ways to be more inclusive. Below are some of my favorite articles from the 50PlusToday online magazine related to accessibility.Want to Age in Place? How to Make Your Home Work Long TermLets Call It VisitabilityKitchen Modifications To Make NOW (Before You Need Them!)8 Reasons Modern Bidets Are Becoming A Must-Have Bathroom Accessory: Do You Need One?Four Most Commonly Googled Questions About Grab BarsLooking for a Grab Bar That Doesnt Look Like a Grab Bar?Planning To Age in Place? Consider Universal Design Concepts6 Innovative Products/Services That Make Life Easier For Family CaregiversApproximately 20 percent of the American population lives with some sort of disability, according to the latest US Census data. Statistically, about 10% live with a visible physical disability or some type of mobility impairment. More than three million people in the U.S. use a wheelchair full-time.These are not small numbers! To effect change, we each need to do our small part to help make the world a better place for those who need a little extra help.I challenge you to start today. When you next encounter a person in a wheelchair, stop and say hello. No need to even offer to help or comment on their situation; simply make eye contact and greet them as a regular person. Because they are a regular person. People with disabilities have full lives with interesting stories and experiences to share. The hardest part of disability is being ignored.Try to see the person, not the disability.Written by Leslie Farin, Publisher 50Plus-Today, Online Senior Lifestyle Magazine

When is Overnight Care Needed For Seniors?

WHEN IS OVERNIGHT CARE NEEDED FOR SENIORS? Overnight care becomes very important for seniors and their families when comprehensive care is needed. Many seniors require help with daily activities such as bathing, eating, and grocery shopping. However, a greater benefit is seen with seniors who suffer from progressive conditions such as Alzheimers disease and other forms of dementia. What is Overnight Care & Who Can BenefitOvernight care is when a caregiver provides care through the night. For example, they help with using the restroom at night, provide fluids and snacks, and assists the senior with getting ready for bed. Some seniors receive help with transfer assistance and changing positions in bed throughout the night. Overnight caregivers also prepare breakfast and offer morning care such as personal hygiene and home care.Overnight care is best for those seniors who have trouble sleeping at night or who wander due to dementia. Having a caregiver available at night gives them assurance, relieves anxiety and disorientation due to disrupted sleep. Benefits of Overnight CareOvernight care gives peace of mind to your family, as you can rest assured that a highly qualified individual is providing constant care to their loved one. NIGHTTIME SUPERVISION Many seniors can wander at night due to dementia or similar conditions as they tend to experience disrupted sleep and disorientation. Frequent wakefulness that leads to wandering at night and can be dangerous. Not only can the senior be at risk for falling, but in general, seniors with these conditions should not be alone at night. An overnight caregiver can monitor them and help as needed. MEDICAL CARE In the case that a senior has epilepsy or other medical conditions and needs constant supervision, an overnight caregiver who is qualified for the specific type of care needed can help them deal with any medical condition if it gets worse. Family members can rest assured that their loved one is getting the best care possible in the case that their condition flairs up, or they face an emergency. MOBILITY ASSISTANCE Many seniors can wander at night due to dementia or similar cIf the senor must use the restroom at night, the overnight caregiver can help. This way the senior can get to the restroom safely with the help of the caregiver. ERATIC BEHAVIOR Dementia can cause a change in personality and emotional outbursts. Leaving a senior with dementia at home at night can be dangerous, so having an overnight caregiver can help prevent the seniors with these conditions from facing dangerous situations. MEDICATION SCHEDULES Forgetting to take medications is common behavior for the elderly, especially if they are alone. Some medications such as the ones for blood pressure, must be taken regularly to avoid bad consequences. An overnight caregiver can remind the senior to take the medication before bed. FORGETFULNESS For those seniors that are extremely forgetful, it can be very beneficial to have an overnight caregiver. Seniors who are forgetful can leave the stove on and even leave their doors open. A highly qualified overnight caregiver can monitor their environment and help keep them safe. DEPRESSION As seniors get older, they can have depressive thoughts. An overnight caregiver can help support them emotionally and provide companionship to help prevent them from harming themselves while they are in a depressed state. Article submitted by Robbie McCullough with Assisting Hands Home Care |

Medication Management

What is Medication Management?Medication management is the process of ensuring the medications prescribed for a patient are taken properly and achieving their planned, therapeutic outcome.A critical aspect of successful medication management is medication adherence which means taking the right dose, at the right time, in the right way and frequency.Many patients do not follow health-care provider instructions on how to take medications for various reasons. Such as, not understanding the directions, forgetfulness, multiple medications with different regimens, unpleasant side effects or the medication doesnt seem to be working.Importance of Medication Management?20 to 30 percent of new prescriptions are never filled at the pharmacy.Medication is not taken as prescribed 50 percent of the time.For patients prescribed medications for chronic diseases, after six months, the majority take less medication than prescribed or stop the medication altogether.Only 51 percent of patients taking medications for high blood pressure continue taking their medication during their long-term treatment.The results of this are poor health outcomes, increased doctor visits, potential overdoses, and increased readmissions to the hospital, particularly for people with chronic conditions.Prolonged illness can weaken immune systems and physical strength, causing additional illness or falls. And poor outcomes can land patients back in the hospital or on a revolving door of doctor visits.Your pharmacist is an expert in medications, find one that you trust to work with you and your doctor on how best to take your medications.Tips For Managing Medications:If medication side effects are bothering you, talk with your doctor or pharmacist immediately to find a solution.Make sure you understand how long to take the medication.Tell your doctor or pharmacist if medication cost is an issue.For example, our pharmacist can help shop coupons for you to manage costs.Set daily routines to take medication.Keep medications where youll notice them.Use daily dosing containers or RX Med Packs.Keep a written or computerized schedule for reminders.Active Ways To Stay On Top Of Your MedicationsAsk your doctor for a current medication list at the end of each visit.Bring a detailed list of your medications, including name, dosage, and regimen to each doctor's appointment.Taking photos of the prescription labels using a smartphone may be useful.Ask your doctor or pharmacy about the benefits of pharmacy pill packs" or other medication management services.Visit with your doctor or pharmacist about known drug interactions with supplements or other the counter medications.Seek recommendations and information on an automated, pill reminder app.Keep Your Medications SafeKeep your medications out of direct sunlight and heat.Keep your medicine away from pets and children.Don't store your medications with other family member medicines or household cleaners.Keep medicines in their original bottles.Dispose of expired medications/medications you no longer useEnsure you communicate all medications you are taking with your doctors.Article submitted by Oaklawn Pharmacy. To learn more about Med Packs call 214-954-7389 or visit

Local Services By This Author

Seniors Blue Book

Senior Resources 2220 Coit Rd Ste 480-216 , Plano, Texas, 75075

Your description will only be live if you are a client of