The Internet allows anyone to research a vast array of topics with the click of a few buttons. It can also be a place to get silly and have fun, even learn something unexpected about yourself.
We’ve rounded up some online quizzes related to the topics we cover and share with our readers regularly. Rather than learning something from our research, go ahead and click on a quiz that interests you and learn something about you, or share it with a friend.
Dr. Andrew Weil, M.D. offers a “How Are You Aging?” quiz.
WebMD has a quiz to determine what you know about aging, “Our Bodies as We Age.”
The Alzheimer’s Research & Prevention Foundation™ will test your memory in just 15 true or false questions. Take the Memory Quiz here.
AARP has many quizzes to choose from, but you can start with finding out what you know—or need to know about memory in the “Memory Quiz” here.
Test your nutrition IQ with the American Heart Association’s “Healthy Eating” quiz.
If you are looking for a new job or purpose in life, take a few minutes to figure out “Who Are You Meant to Be?” here.
The first step in changing habits can begin with Gretchen Rubin’s “Four Tendencies” quiz.
Test your film knowledge with this movie trivia quiz.
Have you ever wondered which book character you are most like? Find out with this quiz.
The ultimate in silliness, “What Type of Flower Are You?” quiz asks probing questions such as your favorite color and preferred dessert.
Not only can these quizzes provide easy entertainment, they can be an activity to engage in with a friend or loved one either during a visit or via email. There are countless quizzes online and you may find more to play than we have listed here.
Is what you know about caregiving actually true? We break down six common misconceptions and give you the facts.
Background checks can provide a sense of security for loved ones when they bring a caregiver into the lives of their loved one who needs assistance.
This article looks at a new study that found interactions with strangers can make people happier. Consider that a caregiver is a stranger at first, but such a relationship has the potential to make someone feel less lonely and more connected.