This is a proposal for continuing support of the Center for Demography of Health and Aging at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. The overall goal of the Center for Demography of Health and Aging is to sustain and improve a major research and training program in the demography of health and aging. The institutional architecture of CDHA is designed to create links between social demography and biomedical and epidemiological research on health and aging. Major themes of ongoing and developmental research activities within CDHA include (1) Early and Mid-Life Determinants of Late-Life Health and Well-Being;(2) Race, Ethnicity and Socioeconomic Status;(3) Demography of Aging;(4) Trends in Chronic Disease and Disability, and Burden of Illness;and (5) Health, Work and Retirement. During its first decade, CDHA has grown from 39 to 63 faculty members;has successfully turned pilot projects into grants;has grown from about $3.3 million to $74 million in NIA support;has created unique data resources and a secure data enclave;and has substantially expanded training activities. CDHA coexists with the Center for Demography and Ecology and thus shares and extends a well-developed research infrastructure in administration, computing, print library, data library, and GIS facilities. CDHA's administrative core (A) will provide leadership and administrative support for the Center. The program development core (B) will support faculty, staff, and research assistants engaged in innovative pilot research projects that are likely to lead to major NIA support. The external innovative network core (C) will continue a popular, networked current awareness service for research in the demography of aging and support regular workshops, conferences, and visits. The external research resources core (D) will support user-friendly provision of large-scale public data resources in the demography of health and aging. The statistical data enclave core (E) will continue to develop facilities for the analysis of sensitive data under secure conditions.
The challenges of individual aging creates an unending stream of questions that biosocial research may address;population aging magnifies these issues as they affect social organization, health services, and macro-economic change. The Center for Demography of Health and Aging will help to address these challenges as an innovative and flexible provider of research collaboration, training, and infrastructure.
|Engelman, Michal; Kestenbaum, Bert M; Zuelsdorff, Megan L et al. (2017) Work Disability Among Native-born and Foreign-born Americans: On Origins, Health, and Social Safety Nets. Demography 54:2273-2300|
|Canudas-Romo, Vladimir; Aburto, José Manuel; García-Guerrero, Victor Manuel et al. (2017) Mexico's epidemic of violence and its public health significance on average length of life. J Epidemiol Community Health 71:188-193|
|Palloni, Alberto; Beltrán-Sánchez, Hiram (2017) Discrete Barker Frailty and Warped Mortality Dynamics at Older Ages. Demography 54:655-671|
|Engelman, Michal; Seplaki, Christopher L; Varadhan, Ravi (2017) A Quiescent Phase in Human Mortality? Exploring the Ages of Least Vulnerability. Demography 54:1097-1118|
|Grol-Prokopczyk, Hanna (2017) Sociodemographic disparities in chronic pain, based on 12-year longitudinal data. Pain 158:313-322|
|Aburto, José Manuel; Beltrán-Sánchez, Hiram; García-Guerrero, Victor Manuel et al. (2016) Homicides In Mexico Reversed Life Expectancy Gains For Men And Slowed Them For Women, 2000-10. Health Aff (Millwood) 35:88-95|
|Garbarski, Dana; Schaeffer, Nora Cate; Dykema, Jennifer (2016) Interviewing Practices, Conversational Practices, and Rapport: Responsiveness and Engagement in the Standardized Survey Interview. Sociol Methodol 46:1-38|
|Vogelsang, Eric M (2016) Older adult social participation and its relationship with health: Rural-urban differences. Health Place 42:111-119|
|Diaz, Christina J; Koning, Stephanie M; Martinez-Donate, Ana P (2016) Moving Beyond Salmon Bias: Mexican Return Migration and Health Selection. Demography 53:2005-2030|
|Garoon, Joshua; Engelman, Michal; Gitlin, Laura et al. (2016) Where does the neighborhood go? Trust, social engagement, and health among older adults in Baltimore City. Health Place 41:58-66|
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