Presentation given at the annual REVES conference on the "Socio-economic Correlates of Life Expected in Degrees of Frailty". The objective of this paper is to examine transitions in frailty and compute life expected across degrees of frailty by socio-demographic characteristics commonly found to distinguish healthy aging. Frailty, defined as the extent to which multidimensional physiological … Continue reading Presentation at REVES 2019
"A Demographic Look at Pain" seminar presented at Mahidol University's Institute for Population and Social Research. The presentation covered trends in pain prevalence using data from the Health and Retirement Study.
The Linking Spirituality and Religiosity to Life and Health Expectancy team published a new article - Religiosity Dimensions and Disability-Free Life Expectancy in Taiwan. The article used eight years of panel data to investigate the association between three dimensions of religiosity and total and disability-free life expectancy. The team found that those who engage in … Continue reading New article published in the Journal of Aging and Health
The poster, "The Rise and Prominence of Skip-Generation Households in Low- and Middle-Income Countries," co-authored by Emily Treleaven, a postdoc with the Population Studies Center at the University of Michigan, won a Poster Winner prize at the Annual Meeting of the Population Association of America in Austin, TX. The underlying global trend they uncovered is … Continue reading PAA 2019 Poster Winner!
In April 2019, Dr. Zimmer traveled to Austin, TX for the Annual Meeting of the Population Association of America. He presented the poster, "The Rise and Prominence of Skip-Generation Households in Low- and Middle-Income Countries." In May 2019, he will present the paper entitled, "Socio-Demographic Correlates of Life Expected in Degrees of Frailty" at the … Continue reading Spring 2019 – Conference Presentations
The Linking Spirituality and Religiosity to Life and Health Expectancy team published an article that examines the extent to which religious activity distinguishes the mortality experiences of older adults living in Taiwan. Check out the article here: Does Religious Activity Distinguish the Mortality Experiences of Older Taiwanese? An Analysis Using Eighteen Years of Follow-Up Data