These two things are most likely to occur in every adult and below them are the treatment
Hand Grip Strength
You can lose this naturally as you age, especially after 65, and that can make it harder to do everyday tasks. If your grip gets weaker over time, it’s probably caused by brittle bones, arthritis, or muscle loss. If it happens suddenly, it might be a sign of a more serious problem, like diabetes, heart disease, or high blood pressure
An occupational or physical therapist can test the strength in your hands and help you regain or keep it. You also can do many exercises at home. For example, you might squeeze something like a tennis ball as hard as you can for 3 to 5 seconds, then rest briefly — do that 10 times with each hand. Start with once a day or once every other day, depending on how your hands feel.
Your hands can shake for many reasons at any age, but it’s more common after 50. Some medicines — like mood stabilizers and drugs that treat seizures or migraines — can cause it or make it worse. Anxiety, stress, low blood sugar, being tired, or having too much caffeine can, too. An “active” tremor happens when you try to use your hands. A “passive” tremor happens when your hands are at rest.
While it may bother you, an active tremor is usually harmless. Changes in diet and lifestyle can help — drinking less caffeine, for example. But a passive tremor can be a sign of a serious problem, including a tumor or a brain disease, such as Parkinson’s. See your doctor right away if you have these kinds of tremors
Aging is a continuous process, we all need to acknowledge this