Publications

At the Benjamin Rose Institute on Aging, we disseminate findings from research projects conducted by the Center for Research and Education widely to professionals and older adults and their families. Our results are also published in peer reviewed journals such as The Gerontologist, The Journal of the American Geriatrics Society and Alzheimer's and Dementia: Translational Research and Clinical Interventions. We also translate our research findings into useful information for older adults and families as part of the Consumer Information Initiative. Below is a list of publications by Benjamin Rose staff.

Asset Publisher

Weitzman, L. (2018). The stigma around caregiving. IMPACT on Wellness, 2.

Chen, Y., Peng, Y., Ye, M., Xu, L., Dong, X. (2018) The influence of acculturation level and family relationships on quality of life among U.S. Chinese older adults, Journal of Ethnic & Cultural Diversity in Social Work, 27:4, 346-365, DOI: 10.1080/15313204.2018.1520165

Kahana, E., Slone, M. R., Kahana, B., Langendoerfer, K. B., Reynolds, C. (2018) Beyond Ageist Attitudes: Researchers Call for NIH Action to Limit Funding for Older Academics. The Gerontologist, 58(2), 251-260.

Shelton, E. G., Orsulic-Jeras, S., Whitlatch, C. J., & Szabo, S. M. (2018). Does it matter if we disagree? The impact of incongruent care preferences on persons with dementia and their care partners. The Gerontologist, 58(3), 556-566. doi:10.1093/geront/gnw202

Bass, D., Cardellini, J., Ciancibello, A., Eskenazi, L., Kelly, K., Maslow, K., Rentsch, J., Schaffer, R. (2018) Effectively selecting evidence-based programs: a new online resource to compare evidence-based dementia caregiving. American Society on Aging. Retrieved from https://www.asaging.org/blog/effectively-selecting-evidence-based-programs-new-online-resource-compare-evidence-based-dement

Miller, L. M., Whitlatch, C. J., Lee, C. S., & Lyons, K. S. (2018). Incongruent perceptions of the care values of hospitalized person with dementia: A pilot study of patient-family caregiver dyads. Aging & Mental Health, 22(4), 489-496. doi:10.1080/13607863.2017.1280766