Highland Springs Chorus members Patty Jantho (left) Carolyn Jennings, and Bob O’Steen act the part in the chorus’s performance of “Come Away With Me In My Merry Oldsmobile.”

Two days after the grand opening of Highland Springs’ second clubhouse, Magnolia Place, the Highland Springs Chorus treated the North Dallas community to a musical spectacular to remember.

The chorus’s spring concert was the inaugural event in the newly unveiled arts and enrichment center inside Magnolia Place.

The Legacy Club at Highland Springs was established by residents to support the Resident Care Fund.

Like most great endeavors, the Legacy Club at Highland Springs sprouted from a single thought.

“How could we, as residents, fortify the Resident Care Fund?” says Sam Davidson, who’s lived at the North Dallas community with his wife, Sally, since 2008. “That was the question that set everything in motion.”

Highland Springs resident Linda Matzen works in the front office at Brentfield Elementary School in the Richardson Independent School District.

School’s out for the summer, but in a few months Linda Matzen will be back to work at Brentfield Elementary School in Richardson, Tex.

As the administrative assistant for student services, Linda is the first person guests see when they walk into the school.

Ellnor in her home at Highland Springs

Elinor White knew she was ready for a change, but the thought of downsizing and selling her home of 40 years seemed overwhelming.

“My husband passed away in 2003, so I’d been alone in the house for a long time,” says Elinor, who lived in Plano, Tex. “I wanted something different, but there was 40 years of accumulation in the house. I just didn’t see how a move was possible.”

Ruby Nell Ormon holds a copy of her recently published book, My Dude, which tells the story of her family’s pet raccoon.

Ruby Nell Ormon had a story in her head for years.

“I kept telling myself ‘Tomorrow,’” says Ruby Nell. “Tomorrow I’ll get busy writing.”

The story percolating in Ruby Nell’s mind dates back to 1969, when her family took in a pet raccoon.

Lynn and Wells Field were married at Highland Springs on January 6, 2018.

If Wells Field could have seen how much his life would change in a year, he wouldn’t have believed it.

“Absolutely not,” says Wells, a retired lieutenant colonel in the U.S. Marine Corps. “I thought I was happy living by myself and playing golf whenever I wanted.”

Highland Springs ambassadors Mary Lou and John Shadduck host guests during a marketing luncheon at the North Dallas community. (From left) Otto Wagenbach, Mary Lou Shadduck, Joy Dennison, John Shadduck, and Marilyn Winter.

When it comes to learning more about the lifestyle at Highland Springs, there’s no better resource than the people who live at the North Dallas Erickson Living community.

The ambassador program at Highland Springs is a way for prospective residents to get the inside scoop on community life from those who know it best—the people who already call Highland Springs home.

Jane Clark (left) of Keller Williams, is one of the preferred real estate agents recommended by Cindy Gay (right), personal moving consultant at Highland Springs.

Cindy Gay’s resume can be summed up in two words—miracle worker.

“If you don’t think there’s any way you can go through all the steps of selling your house and downsizing, schedule a home visit with Cindy,” says Christina Christie, sales director at Highland Springs, the Erickson Living community in North Dallas. “She’ll come in and work her magic.”

Highland Springs provides career opportunities and growth.

If you’ve visited Highland Springs in the past ten years, chances are you’ve met Susanne Du’Ley, who began working at the North Dallas community’s front desk in 2007.

“I’ve had the opportunity to see Highland Springs grow,” says Du’Ley. “There was only one residence building when I first started working here. Now the community is home to nearly 1,000 residents.”