Independent & Assisted Living in Melrose | The Residence at Melrose Station
Welcome to the Residence at Melrose Station Now Open!
Let Beauty & Comfort Surround You
Ask About Our Free Home Health Visits!
The Results Are In!
Anytime Dining – On Your Schedule!
Collaboration With Harvard Medical School, McLean Hospital and Brigham & Women’s Hospital
LCB’s Kelly McCarthy Wrote the Book on Dementia

For sales inquiries, please call 781-493-8039 or complete this form.

Luxury Independent Living, Assisted Living & Reflections Memory Care

Welcome

The Residence at Melrose Station is a premier Independent Living, Assisted Living and Memory Care community, located at 158 Essex Street in Melrose, MA, adjacent to the town’s vibrant Main Street.  When you join our family, you’ll thrive in a friendly community setting, and as importantly, your family and friends will have the comfort of knowing you are fulfilled in your new home.

This brand-new building will remind you of a luxurious boutique hotel as much as anything, and combines comfort and style with all of the amenities you could wish for in a home.  Call today and find out how you can find the apartment of your dreams in the heart of Melrose.

Our Reflections Memory Care neighborhood is renowned for its approach, and benefits from our collaboration with Brigham & Women’s Hospital, McLean Hospital and Harvard Medical School.

Serving Melrose, Saugus, Malden, Medford, Stoneham, Wakefield and other fine communities.

News & Events

Our Latest Blog Entry:

The Status of Social Security

With an estimated nine out of ten Americans 65 and older receiving Social Security benefits, chances are you’re either collecting now or on your way there. The fact is that Social Security is a universal benefit that affects all of us to some degree, no matter what our income or assets. For roughly 71% of single […]

The post The Status of Social Security appeared first on LCB Senior Living, LLC.

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Mild forgetfulness (as opposed to dementia) is a normal part of the aging process. And it doesn’t progress, whereas dementia will get worse over time. Forgetting important information, changes in personality, and disorientation are all potential signs..

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