Yes, John. There are many activities to occupy a retiree's time here, including museums, galleries, shows, and of course people watching. Public transportation is plentiful, and easily accessible. According to the most recent census figures, there are 460,000 New York City residents age 75 and over, a group that makes up 5.6 percent of the cityâ€™s population. Nearly 100,000 of them live in Manhattan, where they account for 6.2 percent of the population, and their numbers are about to grow. Soon the first of the baby boom generation will begin turning 65. There are a full range of services for the elderly in New York City, offered by local government, senior centers and nonprofit groups. New York City was a pioneer of the concept of the naturally occurring retirement community (or NORC), which helps bring critical services to the elderly who live in high-rise buildings and certain neighborhoods. Older people living in a NORC can gain access to health screenings, transportation and housekeeping services as well as recreational and wellness programs.