The Education and Information Transfer Core provides professional and non-professional training and outreach program to publicize the ADRC, improve clinical and research skills related to Alzheimer's disease (AD), and foster interest in AD and related disorders.
Four aims are carried forward from the original granting period to the current proposal. These include: 1) Establishment, provision, and refinement of professional education programs on AD and related disorders; 2) Establishment, provision, and refinement of public educational programs on AD and related disorders; and 4) Implementation and dissemination of training programs to under served populations. For each aim, we will continue with the programs and plans we have successfully implemented in the past. In addition, we will launch a new initiative under each aim. Throughout each of these activities, we will continue to work collaboratively with other ADRC Cores and Projects, UW Aging and Alzheimer associations, and ethnic based organizations and groups to ensure that our activities each the broadest audiences and provide specialized education where needed. The new initiatives for each aim are: 1) (Aim 1) Evaluation of professional continuing education programs; 2) (Aim 2) Adaptation of current educational materials to web-based technology; 3) (Aim 3) Dissemination of educational materials to staff and families of patients in assisted living and board and care homes; and 4) (Aim 4) Extension of outreach to the Blackfeet Indian Nation.
|Hadjichrysanthou, Christoforos; McRae-McKee, Kevin; Evans, Stephanie et al. (2018) Potential Factors Associated with Cognitive Improvement of Individuals Diagnosed with Mild Cognitive Impairment or Dementia in Longitudinal Studies. J Alzheimers Dis 66:587-600|
|Flanagan, Margaret E; Keene, Christopher Dirk; Louis, David N et al. (2018) Localized crystal-storing histiocytosis of the posterior fossa. Neuropathology 38:529-534|
|Dams-O'Connor, Kristen; Sy, Karla Therese L; Landau, Alexandra et al. (2018) The Feasibility of Telephone-Administered Cognitive Testing in Individuals 1 and 2 Years after Inpatient Rehabilitation for Traumatic Brain Injury. J Neurotrauma 35:1138-1145|
|Rane, Swati; Koh, Natalie; Boord, Peter et al. (2018) Quantitative cerebrovascular pathology in a community-based cohort of older adults. Neurobiol Aging 65:77-85|
|Hanfelt, John J; Peng, Limin; Goldstein, Felicia C et al. (2018) Latent classes of mild cognitive impairment are associated with clinical outcomes and neuropathology: Analysis of data from the National Alzheimer's Coordinating Center. Neurobiol Dis 117:62-71|
|Weintraub, Sandra; Besser, Lilah; Dodge, Hiroko H et al. (2018) Version 3 of the Alzheimer Disease Centers' Neuropsychological Test Battery in the Uniform Data Set (UDS). Alzheimer Dis Assoc Disord 32:10-17|
|Zhou, Zilu; Wang, Weixin; Wang, Li-San et al. (2018) Integrative DNA copy number detection and genotyping from sequencing and array-based platforms. Bioinformatics 34:2349-2355|
|Wilmoth, Kristin; LoBue, Christian; Clem, Matthew A et al. (2018) Consistency of traumatic brain injury reporting in older adults with and without cognitive impairment. Clin Neuropsychol 32:524-529|
|Burke, Shanna L; Hu, Tianyan; Fava, Nicole M et al. (2018) Sex differences in the development of mild cognitive impairment and probable Alzheimer's disease as predicted by hippocampal volume or white matter hyperintensities. J Women Aging :1-25|
|Ting, Simon Kang Seng; Foo, Heidi; Chia, Pei Shi et al. (2018) Dyslexic Characteristics of Chinese-Speaking Semantic Variant of Primary Progressive Aphasia. J Neuropsychiatry Clin Neurosci 30:31-37|
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