Alzheimer's & Dementia Outreach, Recruitment & Engagement Resources
Displaying 1 - 10 of 27 resources.
- This is a one-page recruitment flyer encouraging volunteers with Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, Lewy body disease, or mild cognitive impairment to join a clinical trial.
- In this two-page flyer, a healthy participant who does not have Alzheimer’s disease describes why he decided to participate in Alzheimer’s research.
- This annual lecture series on healthy brain aging and prevention is presented by the University of California, Davis Alzheimer's Disease Center (ADC).
- This website provides information on the changing brain, ideas for engaging the brain, and links to resources.
- The Healthy Brains website is an online resource center that provides individualized brain health assessment tools, lifestyle tips, information on clinical trials, videos, and medical news.
- "Healthy Aging and the Brain" is a 70-slide presentation produced by the Stanford Alzheimer's Disease Research Center for use with aging services providers.
- "Dementia in the Latino Community: What We Should Know and Do" and "Dementia in the Latino Community" are slide presentations in Spanish and English, respectively, from the Stanford Alzheimer's Disease Research Center.
- NIA has created four video stories profiling participants in Alzheimer’s disease clinical trials. These videos feature participants from different walks of life who discuss what motivates them and how research staff support them to participate in studies and trials. The videos are intended to be shared as part of engagement and recruitment efforts for clinical studies. Each video was made with a specific audience in mind: Will’s Story—When both of Will’s parents developed dementia, he and his...
- The Massachusetts Alzheimer’s Disease Research Center (MADRC) and the Center for Alzheimer Research and Treatment (CART) maintain a roster of community educators and MADRC/CART faculty and staff who are available to make educational presentations. Customized educational programs can be arranged. Programs offered in Boston and surround communities cover such topics as normal versus abnormal memory in aging, the importance of early diagnosis of Alzheimer’s and related dementias, prevention...
- This study explored whether community health fair attendees who engaged in a brief cognitive screen were more likely to enroll in research than attendees who did not complete the screen. Of 483 health fair attendees who were tracked for 1 year after the event, 364 attendees expressed interest in research and 126 completed a brief cognitive screen. Screen completers had a 2.5-fold increase in eligibility for clinical studies/trials compared with non-screen completers. However, when limited only...