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“I saw you came in late with a pretty girl,” 93-year-old Joke van Beek says to Jurrien. “You pass by and they whistle or wink at you or they give you a little slap on the behind.” “There are two residents I must visit if I have a new girlfriend,” he says. they keep an eye on everything.” Students live alongside seniors at the Humanitas retirement home in The Netherlands, and when Aaron Lewis arrived to film for Dateline, he found one quite unexpected topic brings the generations together.
Rather than a generation gap, these old and young people have become very close by living side-by-side.
In return, they agree to spend at least 30 hours a month socialising with the older residents.
“Students struggle to find housing in the Netherlands, especially in big cities,” Jurrien tells Dateline's Aaron Lewis.
“You have to try to throw a white ping pong ball into the beer, and then you have to drink it,” Annie Middelburg explains about the ‘beer pong’ drinking game she’s just learnt. but she says that things are lot more fun when she’s spending time with youngsters like 22-year-old Jurrien Mentink.
He’s one of six students who live rent free at the Humanitas aged care home in Deventer near Amsterdam.
“I think that the students influence the whole tone of the conversation here,” CEO Gea Sijpkes explains on the thinking behind her idea.
“So that it’s not only about death, sickness and old age, but also about youth, about parties, about girlfriends.” In fact, a lot of the talk here revolves around sex! “I escorted her home like a gentleman.” “They sometimes like to flirt with a young guy,” another student Jordi Pronk tells Aaron.
She’s achieved that by letting students live there too.
“Things are a lot more fun when we're all together,” Annie says as Jurrien shows her how to use Facebook on her tablet. you consider them like your own family.” “What I see from the elderly is that they really enjoy the little things,” Jurrien explains.
“Young people are so focused on their future that they don’t notice things like how beautiful this park is, they’re just racing through it on their way to work or school.” But they know that as well as making life enjoyable for the residents at Humanitas, they also have a serious role to play.
GEA SIJPKES, CEO HUMANITAS (Translation): I want it to be the warmest and most pleasant residence in Deventer.
We can’t do this with extra personnel because everyone knows this has to be done with less funding. So then I started thinking about making a connection with education. JOKE VAN BEEK (Translation): What do you think of the student next door?