Where do elderly people live best in Schleswig-Holstein?

Schleswig-Holstein

Schleswig-Holstein is the northernmost of the 16 states of Germany, comprising most of the historical duchy of Holstein and the southern part of the former Duchy of Schleswig. Its capital city is Kiel; other notable cities are Lübeck and Flensburg.
The region is called Slesvig-Holsten in Danish and pronounced [ˌsle̝ːsvi ˈhʌlˌste̝ˀn]. In more dated English, it is also known as Sleswick-Holsatia. The Low German name is Sleswig-Holsteen, and the North Frisian name is Slaswik-Holstiinj. Historically, the name can also refer to a larger region, containing both present-day Schleswig-Holstein and the former South Jutland County (Northern Schleswig; now part of the Region of Southern Denmark) in Denmark.
The term "Holstein" derives from Old Saxon Holseta Land, (Holz and Holt mean wood in modern Standardised German and in literary English, respectively). Originally, it referred to the central of the three Saxon tribes north of the River Elbe: Tedmarsgoi (Dithmarschen), Holstein and Sturmarii (Stormarn). The area of the tribe of the Holsts was between the Stör River and Hamburg, and after Christianization, their main church was in Schenefeld. Saxon Holstein became a part of the Holy Roman Empire after Charlemagne's Saxon campaigns in the late eighth century. Since 811, the northern frontier of Holstein (and thus the Empire) was marked by the River Eider.
The term Schleswig comes from the city of Schleswig. The name derives from the Schlei inlet in the east and vik meaning inlet in Old Norse or settlement in Old Saxon, and cognate with the "-wick" or "-wich" element in place-names in Britain.
The Duchy of Schleswig or Southern Jutland was originally an integral part of Denmark, but was in medieval times established as a fief under the Kingdom of Denmark, with the same relation to the Danish Crown as for example Brandenburg or Bavaria vis-à-vis the Holy Roman Emperor. Around 1100, the Duke of Saxony gave Holstein, as it was his own country, to Count Adolf I of Schauenburg.
Source: Wikipedia

Elderly person friendly Helgoland

Once we retire, our lives change suddenly and often in dramatic ways. We usually have a lot more free time, our health becomes more important to us and some things become increasingly difficult over time. In some cases, going to the nearest supermarket or visiting the doctor is a real challenge. That is why we paid attention to leisure activities, but also to infrastructure and health care, in the criteria for senior citizens.
Helgoland is with round about 1,699 points from a maximum of 2,100 the front-runner among elderly people friendly cities and communities in Schleswig-Holstein. Plön follows closely with 1,656 points. In third position, also following very closely, is Timmendorfer Strand with 1,644 points.

Helgoland for elderly people in numbers

Average number of inhabitants per shop
15.4 vs. 412.5
15.4 vs. 412.5
Inhabitants older than 65 years per restaurants, bars, pubs, fast food, cafés etc. in this region
8.1 vs. 122.3
8.1 vs. 122.3
Average number of inhabitants per doctor
632.5 vs. 3,925
632.5 vs. 3,925
Average number of inhabitants per restaurant
43.6 vs. 655.8
43.6 vs. 655.8
Average number of inhabitants per supermarket
180.7 vs. 1,878
180.7 vs. 1,878
Average number of inhabitants per dentist
1,265 vs. 6,078
1,265 vs. 6,078
Average linear distance to the next public swimming facility
425m vs. 5.9km
425m vs. 5.9km
Average linear distance to the next dentist
687m vs. 8.2km
687m vs. 8.2km
Average linear distance to the next general practitioner
622m vs. 6.2km
622m vs. 6.2km
Average number of inhabitants per pharmacy
1,265 vs. 4,014
1,265 vs. 4,014
Average linear distance to the next pharmacy
758m vs. 5.9km
758m vs. 5.9km
Average linear distance to the nearest restaurant
480m vs. 2.3km
480m vs. 2.3km
Average linear distance to the next supermarket or groceries
717m vs. 3.9km
717m vs. 3.9km
Average linear distance to the nearest shop
603m vs. 2.1km
603m vs. 2.1km
Crime against life and limb per 100 inhabitants older than 65
0.6 vs. 0.7
0.6 vs. 0.7
People per km²
701.7 vs. 197.6
701.7 vs. 197.6
Share of households without children in the total number of households
66.6% vs. 62%
66.6% vs. 62%
Share of residents older than 65
25.1% vs. 21%
25.1% vs. 21%
Share of vegetation, water and sport areas (excluding agricultural areas) in relation to the total area (excluding agricultural areas)
49.4% vs. 32.8%
49.4% vs. 32.8%
People per km² older than 65 years
175.8 vs. 41.5
175.8 vs. 41.5