The United Health Foundation recently released America’s Health Rankings Senior Report, reinforcing that America faces a growing population of seniors (i.e. Baby Boomers) who are living longer despite increasing rates of obesity, diabetes, and other chronic conditions. (USA Today, 2013). Between now and 2030, the number of adults age 65 or older will jump from 40.3 million to 72.1 million. Already, 80 percent of seniors live with one or more chronic health condition such as diabetes (20 percent), heart disease (70+ percent), and arthritis (60 percent). Accordingly, it is no surprise that senior patients spend three to five times more on healthcare in comparison to adults under age 65, a trend that impacts the future of both healthcare reform and the U.S. economy. In attempts to mitigate the consequences of an aging and unhealthy population, healthcare and policy officials are pushing for a closer look at seniors and the behaviors that determine their health outcomes. Nationally, both Indiana and Kentucky fall in the bottom half of states in regard to senior wellness, with Indiana ranking #32 and Kentucky #45. Increased senior wellness was associated with widespread insurance coverage, an abundance of home healthcare workers, good nutrition, and a low rate of hip fractures.