The ALS Association has awarded Assistant Professor Chelsey R. Carter and Associate Professor Joan K. Monin $50,000 in funding to study amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS).
- March 03, 2023
Researchers found persons living with dementia and multiple chronic conditions enjoyed the health priorities identification process and appreciated having their care partner present and actively listening.
- January 03, 2023
As the global population ages, people providing care for more than one family member or close other across adulthood is becoming increasingly common. Yet little is known about the ways prior caregiving experiences shape an individual’s future preparedness when it comes to caring for additional people living with dementia.
- January 25, 2022
Julie Averbach, a double major in Psychology and the History of Art at Yale College, became interested in the link between art and mental health in older adults during the pandemic.
- August 13, 2019
A new YSPH study finds that in older marriages, husbands benefit more from mutual caregiving than wives and wives feel more distressed in such relationships.
- March 04, 2019
People fall in love for many reasons — similar interests, physical attraction, and shared values among them. But if they marry and stay together, their long-term happiness may depend on their individual genes or those of their spouse, says a new study led by Yale School of Public Health researchers.
- February 26, 2019
Two researchers in the Yale School of Public Health's Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences have received sizable grants to study potential interventions for adult caregivers and individuals with depression.
- December 01, 2018
Lynn and her husband Frank enrolled in a research study involving stress-reduction techniques in older adult couples.
- September 30, 2016
Age plays a significant role in the mental and emotional well being of lesbian, gay and bisexual (LGB) veterans of the U.S. military, new research led by the Yale School of Public Health has found.
- April 21, 2015Source: Yale Daily News
Marry a spouse who exercises. That is the takeaway from a new Yale study that shows that wives whose husbands complete more physical activity are less depressed.