Our Healthy Longevity program spreads awareness of developing knowledge and evidence-based programs to promote prevention, wellness, and scientific advancement to extend healthy life.
By the Numbers
Older adults who have positive perceptions of aging live on average 7.5 years longer.
of Americans who reach age 65 will someday need a high level of help with everyday activities such as bathing, dressing, and eating.
that can reduce the risk of dementia if addressed: hearing loss, hypertension, obesity, smoking, depression, physical inactivity, social isolation, and diabetes.
Three Trends Shaping the Politics of Aging
Read the article by Center for the Future of Aging's Senior Director, Nora Super, in the Oxford Academic.Read the Article
Long-Term Care: a Landscape Analysis
The Center for the Future of Aging collaborated with the Innovative Finance teams to tackle one of the nation's most pressing challenges: financing and delivering long-term care (LTC). This analysis highlights the barriers to LTC needs and offers recommendations on improving LTC throughout the United States.Learn More
Building a Dementia-Capable Workforce amid COVID-19
To address the impact COVID-19 is having on people with dementia and their caregivers, this brief analyzes recent policy and funding updates and recommends steps to build a COVID-19-ready, dementia-capable workforce.Read the Brief