Contributing Writer LinkedIn
Ellen Kershner has been a content writer for 55places.com since June of 2018. She covers the Northeast, contributing stories about New Jersey, New York, and Pennsylvania active adult communities and...
Ellen Kershner has been a content writer for 55places.com since June of 2018. She covers the Northeast, contributing stories about New Jersey, New York, and Pennsylvania active adult communities and lifestyle. She also writes for Spryte Communications, a Philadelphia healthcare marketing company, Advanta Advertising, and Premier Legal Marketing. From 2008 to 2018, she was the Director of Marketing for Senior Salon Services, a company that manages salons in retirement and assisted living communities. Ellen also worked in the Editorial Department of Shopper’s Guide, a South Jersey publication with a circulation of 500,000. Her work has also been published by The Philadelphia Inquirer, Ed Hitzel’s Restaurant Magazine, and the Burlington County NJ Trend newspaper group. She graduated with honors from The American University in Washington DC in 1986 and currently lives in Marlton, NJ.
305 Articles by this Author
- Living in Camden County can be more affordable than Central or North Jersey, and you can find a good selection of active adult communities with homes for sale that are located near major highways, public transportation, and airports. Here are three to consider.
- It's the most densely populated state in the country, so there must be reasons why so many people choose to live in New Jersey. Whether you prefer to fly solo, with a significant other, or with friends and family, there's enough to do here to keep you busy year-round--day and night.
- You probably know that Harrisburg is the capital of Pennsylvania, but you may not be aware that it is an up-and-coming area for active adult homebuyers. It rests along the eastern banks of the beautiful Susquehanna River, affording locals the opportunity to enjoy a wealth of outdoor activities.
- New York City is so large that it often seems to dwarf the rest of the state. In fact, when someone is referred to as a "New Yorker," others usually assume they're from the city. Yet, even though the U.S. Census Bureau reported its population at 8.4 million, not all of the Empire State's top attractions are in the five boroughs.