The Management and Administrative Core is central to the successful operations of the Midwest Roybal Center for Health Promofion.
The specific aims of this Core are to: 1. Maintain a strategic vision for the Center, coordinafing all Center acfivities that fall within the Center's tacfical framework, and ensuring compliance with NIH and NIA policies, 2. Monitor pilot projects that are part of the Center, assess their progress, and reassign resources as needed during the course of the award, and provide NIA with timely information on pilot projects, 3. Encourage and facilitate the development of networks among researchers, commercial interests, and governmental entities to support translafion activities, and 4. Encourage the pursuit of addifional financial and/or material resources to support and expand Center research. Susan Hughes, DSW, will serve as PI and Thomas Prohaska, PhD, will serve as Co-PI of the Management Core. They wll be assisted by an interdisciplinary Executive Committee that will meet bi-monthly. Overall Center acfivities will be overseen by a distinguished Advisory Committee that will meet bi-annually to review progress reports from Pilot Pis and advise on scientific issues, strategic direction, and disseminafion acfivifies. The Management Core had developed strong ties with mulfiple researcher and provider networks during our current grant and plans to maintain and expand those ties. Our current Roybal Center also generated substantial addifional financial resources ($22.5M) to support and expand Center research. The proposed renewal Center plans to build on that successful track record as well.
These Management Core acfivities will support the production and oversight of and help disseminate findings from highly innovative and rigorous pilot studies that seek to improve the health and functioning of older minority adults.
|Zenk, Shannon N; Horoi, Irina; Jones, Kelly K et al. (2017) Environmental and personal correlates of physical activity and sedentary behavior in African American women: An ecological momentary assessment study. Women Health 57:446-462|
|Danilovich, Margaret; Corcos, Daniel; Eisenstein, Amy et al. (2017) The Impact of Strong for Life on the Physical Functioning and Health of Older Adults Receiving Home and Community-Based Services. Aging Soc 7:1-10|
|Danilovich, Margaret K; Hughes, Susan L; Corcos, Daniel M et al. (2017) Translating Strong for Life Into the Community Care Program: Lessons Learned. J Appl Gerontol 36:553-569|
|Marquez, David X; Wilson, Robert; Aguiñaga, Susan et al. (2017) Regular Latin Dancing and Health Education May Improve Cognition of Late Middle-Aged and Older Latinos. J Aging Phys Act 25:482-489|
|Vuckovic, Karen M; Puzantian, Houry (2017) Estimated Glomerular Filtration Rate and 6-Minute Walk Distance in African Americans with Mild to Moderate Heart Failure. Cardiorenal Med 7:227-233|
|Shah, Vicki; Dileep, Anandu; Dickens, Carolyn et al. (2016) Patient-Centered Tablet Application for Improving Medication Adherence after a Drug-Eluting Stent. Front Public Health 4:272|
|Vuckovic, Karen M; DeVon, Holli A; Piano, Mariann R (2016) Measurement of Dyspnea in Ambulatory African Americans With Heart Failure and a Preserved or Reduced Ejection Fraction. J Cardiovasc Nurs 31:13-21|
|Marquez, David X; Aguiñaga, Susan; Campa, Jeanine et al. (2016) A Qualitative Exploration of Factors Associated With Walking and Physical Activity in Community-Dwelling Older Latino Adults. J Appl Gerontol 35:664-77|
|Leach, Ryan C; McCurdy, Matthew P; Trumbo, Michael C et al. (2016) Transcranial stimulation over the left inferior frontal gyrus increases false alarms in an associative memory task in older adults. Healthy Aging Res 5:|
|Quinn, Kelly; Smith-Ray, Renae; Boulter, Kristin (2016) Concepts, Terms, and Mental Models: Everyday Challenges to Older Adult Social Media Adoption. Human Asp IT Aged Popul (2016) 2016:227-238|
Showing the most recent 10 out of 25 publications