By 2030, 3 out of every 5 people will live in cities, and with 80% of seniors over 65 living in cities, accessibility is a necessity. The Milken Institute Center for the Future of Aging calls cities “ground zero for the demographic shift.” But, the report says, “realizing the benefits of an older population — while addressing the difficulties and realities — will be one of the great human challenges of the 21st century.” Key priorities for age-friendly cities include access to healthcare and public transportation, affordable housing, and more accessible streets and sidewalks. Cities like Los Angeles and Florida are leading the way, with programs for affordable housing and a more age-friendly public health system. Read the full article here.