Center will remain closed until
Due to the outbreak of the Corona Virus in the community and our desire to keep our senior community safe, the Tuckahoe and Bronxville Senior Citizens Centers will remain closed until further notice. We will continue to be in touch and keep you notified of any important developments via email and this website.
A NEW RESOURCE
We have sought out streaming services which are free and easy to access from your computer, iPad or phone.
Click the button to learn more...
Resources will be updated regularly
Click button to go to link
Bronxville Seniors gather on Tuesdays and Thursdays from September through July at The Reformed Church of Bronxville (click HERE to see map)
Members enjoy a wide range of activities including:
Weekly lectures and courses:
film and more
Monthly luncheons and occasional day trips
Assorted health screenings, annual flu shots (no charge)
We love welcoming new members. If you would like more information or to register for membership, click HERE to visit our Membership page.
Get to Know Us...
Here's what we do
COMMUNITY IS AGELESS
Senior Citizens Council is the
umbrella organization of
Tuckahoe Senior Citizens and
Bronxville Senior Citizens.
SCC is also a member of
The Community Fund,
which supports our programs.
For more about the Council and its mission,
visit their website www.scc70.org
How to help seniors during COVID-19
Intergenerational Friendly Phone Call
Serving Westchester, Rockland and Putnam in the Lower Hudson Valley, Volunteer New York! inspires, mobilizes and equips individuals, groups and organizations to take positive action to address pressing challenges, support nonprofits and strengthen the quality of life in our community.
They have organized for seniors to receive a 20 minute weekly phone call from their student volunteers. You will provide some info based on your interests and will be matched with an appropriate volunteer.
A Message to seniors from George Latimer,
Westchester County Executive
To Seniors Who Live in the
Village of Bronxville
If you are in need of assistance, the Bronxville Police Department has offered to deliver pre-ordered groceries, prescriptions, or personal items that members order from the various stores in the Village of Bronxville.
Members need to call the store first to get an approximate time and then call the Bronxville police department (914) 337-0500 giving them their address as well as the location of the store.
Officers will pick up items (e.g. at Acme, CVS, etc) and then deliver to the vestibule of the member’s apartment building or to their front steps.
A huge thank you to Bronxville P.D. for this selfless gesture.
Special Hours for Seniors
at Stop & Shop
Stop & Shop is creating hours specifically geared to accommodate customers 60 and older effective on Thursday, March 19.
Stop & Shop stores will open from 6 a.m. to 7:30 a.m. only for those customers of the age group who the CDC and local health officials say are most vulnerable.
"Although Stop & shop will not be requesting ID for entry, we request that we all respect the purpose of the early opening – and do the right thing for our older neighbors," Stop & Shop said in a statement. "Stop & Shop will reserve the right to ask customers to leave if they are not a member of this age group."
Stop & Shop is also suspending pickup service and stopped all in-store tastings.
See link for more info
Please check on your elderly neighbors
Checking on your elderly neighbors is a good Samaritan act in the wake of a coronavirus outbreak, said Bill Hanage, associate professor of epidemiology at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health.
The CDC advised at-risk populations to stay home as much as possible and to keep in touch with others if Covid-19 becomes an issue in their community or if they become infected with the virus.
Delivering groceries and making sure older, susceptible adults have items they need to survive a quarantine or isolation period could prove invaluable.
Healthy adults can do their part to mitigate the loneliness of the older population by introducing them to technology such as FaceTime, WhatsApp or Skype, and practicing good hand hygiene habits when they visit elderly neighbors, Hanage said.
Older neighbors and churchgoers can also remain healthy if community members properly wash their hands with warm water and soap for 20 seconds during home visits and practice caution about exposing them to any respiratory symptoms they might have, he said.
Social distancing and changing how people greet one another can also be helpful the more people practice the habits, he said. He has started practicing the ebola handshake, which involves touching elbows, and a colleague of his has taken to a Vulcan salute out of precaution.