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Cedar Crest
a group of people

href="http://www.ericksonliving.com/northern-new-jersey/northern-nj-senior-liv"> Crest, an Erickson Living community in Pompton Plains, N.J., values its residents, their wisdom, and their feedback.

Cedar Crest
people rehearsing for a play

They’ll make you laugh. They’ll make you cry. They’re the Cedar Crest Players, and you’re in for a show. 

Jan. 14, George Swope makes his debut as the new director of the Cedar Crest Players in their performance of two skits written by Nick Dalfino, a writer and playwright who lived at the Pompton Plains, N.J., community.

Brooksby Village
mother and daughter holding a book

As a new resident of Marblehead, Mass., in 1959, Priscilla Moulton was curious about the quaint coastal town she would be calling home. She toured the historic Lee Mansion, unknowingly embarking on a journey that has led to the recent publishing of Molly Waldo!, the book she and her daughter co-wrote. 

Brooksby Village
two people with an iPad

This month, as many at

Ann's Choice
men standing near bicycles

People who live at Choice, Erickson Living’s community in Bucks County, Pa., can choose to participate, or not, in nearly 150 groups and activities. 

Ann's Choice
headshot of a woman

At Choice marketing events, Sales Director Deborah Olcese talks about the advantages of trading home ownership for carefree living at the Erickson Living community in Bucks County, Pa.

Ann's Choice
woman playing piano

Pat Raup estimates she’s used nearly every service available at Choice, Erickson Living’s community in Bucks County, Pa. 

Wind Crest
people standing in front of a building

Currently, 14 Erickson Living communities across the U.S. have continuing care neighborhoods. With a proven track record, including a hospital readmission rate that’s half the national average, these communities already set Erickson Living apart as an industry leader.

Wind Crest
two women with dog

Nearly everyone gets the “winter blues” now and then. The days are shorter, the nights are longer, and the cold air nips at your nose, making isolation more common during winter months. But some people suffer from a more severe form of depression.