Bob Armstrong plays table tennis every week at Eagle’s Trace. He recently competed in the Texas Senior Games in San Antonio.

When it comes to table tennis, Bob Armstrong’s never lost his competitive edge.

Bob recently traveled to San Antonio for the Texas Senior Games, playing in the 85–90 age bracket. He brought home the gold medal for singles play and the silver medal in the doubles competition.

It’s the unfolding chapter in his lifelong affinity for the sport.

Eagle’s Trace veterans and military spouses tour the Agventure exhibits at the Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo. (From left) L.O. Wray, Joyce Wray, Bob Atkinson, Edie Hedman, tour guide Steven Westbrook, Bill Kircher, Jerry Rollo, and Paul Spalding.

More than 50 veterans and military spouses who live at Eagle’s Trace were honored guests at the Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo’s Armed Forces Appreciation Day.

Ann and Paul Spalding found their home for vibrant retirement living at Eagle’s Trace. The couple moved to Galveston Crossing, the community’s newest residence building, in July 2018.

Paul and Ann Spalding knew a potential move to a retirement community was on the horizon, but they couldn’t have anticipated how quickly their change of address would come.

Neighbors who live on the second floor of the newly opened Galveston Crossing residence building at Eagle’s Trace recently gathered for a block party.

Linda Carlson had her plans for the future mapped out for some time.

“I’ve known about Eagle’s Trace since it opened [in 2005],” says Linda, who sold her house of 37 years last July and moved to the West Houston community. “When I was ready for a change, this was the place.”

Original apartment homes at Eagle’s Trace get a fresh look with new flooring, paint, and high-end finishes.

A lot has changed at Eagle’s Trace over the past year.

The West Houston community opened its sixth residence building, Galveston Crossing, last July and welcomed 196 new residents in 2018.

(Top row, from left) Ingrid Bezman, John Bowser, and Pat Osborne. (Bottom row, from left) Angela Cinque and Lois Tatum, chairperson.

Lois Tatum can’t help but think of all the ways her life has changed since she moved to Eagle’s Trace, the Erickson Living community in West Houston.

Fran Gleeson (left) chats with Nancy Fountain during a progressive dinner at Eagle’s Trace.

Among the myriad perks of joining the priority list at Eagle’s Trace, one of the best might just be the opportunity for unrivaled access to the West Houston community.

Ruth Justice moved to Eagle’s Trace with her cat Annie in August 2018.

It’s been seven months since Ruth Justice moved to Eagle’s Trace, just long enough for a little perspective to sink in.

“When I think about the move, five factors jump out at me,” says Ruth, an educator who most recently taught at the University of Houston. “All five factors ensured a smooth, successful transition.”

Pam Burgeson (left) is the sales director at Eagle’s Trace, the Erickson Living community in West Houston, now home to her parents, Peggy and Jim Fredericksen.

For Jim and Peggy Fredericksen, Eagle’s Trace was a constant fixture on the horizon.

“It was always on our mind,” says Jim. “We felt we’d move to the community at some point, but we didn’t have a specific timeframe in mind.”