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Skin Care and Aging | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/skin-care-and-aging
Talk to your doctor if your skin is very dry and itchy. Here are some ways to help dry, itchy skin: Use moisturizers, like lotions, creams, or ointments, every day. Take fewer baths or showers and use milder soap. Warm water is less drying than hot water. Don't add bath oil to your water.

Caregiving | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/topics/caregiving
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Section for Telomere Maintenance | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/research/labs/lgg/section-telomere-maintenance
Section for Telomere Maintenance. Telomeres are chromosome end capping structures that prevent chromosome termini from being recognized as broken DNA ends. Owing to its G-rich sequence, telomeres are particularly susceptible to oxidative DNA damage, and also to the formation of unusual secondary structures e.g., G-quadruplex, which may severely ...

Dietary Supplements for Older Adults | National Institute ...

https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/dietary-supplements
What is a dietary supplement? Dietary supplements are substances you might use to add nutrients to your diet or to lower your risk of health problems such as osteoporosis or arthritis.Dietary supplements come in the form of pills, capsules, powders, gel capsules and tablets, extracts, or liquids.

Anti-aging and longevity | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/topics/anti-aging-and-longevity
Can calorie restriction or fasting promote better health and longer life? Learn the evidence from NIA for eating patterns such as time-restricted feeding, alternate-day fasting, and the 5:2 diet. We all want to maintain good health as we get older. Learn how these 4 tips can help you improve your ...

Obtaining an Older Patient's Medical History | National ...

https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/obtaining-older-patients-medical-history
Obtaining an Older Patient's Medical History. When patients are older, obtaining a good history—including information on social circumstances and lifestyle in addition to medical and family history—is crucial to good health care. The varied needs of older patients may require different interviewing techniques.

What Should I Ask My Doctor During a Checkup? | National ...

https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/what-should-i-ask-my-doctor-during-checkup
If you know what to expect, it may be easier for you to deal with the condition. Ask the doctor to tell you the name of the condition and why he or she thinks you have it. Ask how it may affect you and how long it might last. Some medical problems never go away completely. They can't be cured, but they can be treated or managed.

Reading Food Labels | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/reading-food-labels
Reading labels can help you make informed food choices.Packaged foods and drinks—the types that come in cans, boxes, bottles, jars, and bags—have a lot of nutrition and food safety information on their labels or packaging. Look for these things on the food label.

Staff Listing | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/about/staff?title=&tid=All&page=17
For information about specific NIA research areas, contact the NIA research divisions or the Intramural Research Program. For media inquiries, please email NIAPressTeam@mail.nih.gov, or call 301/496-1752. To contact NIA staff, please search by name or office below.

Sexuality in Later Life | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/sexuality-later-life
Loss of bladder control or leaking of urine is more common as people, especially women, grow older. Extra pressure on the belly during sex can cause loss of urine. This can be helped by changing positions or by emptying the bladder before and after sex. The good news is that incontinence can usually be treated. Stroke.

Caregiving | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/caregiving
Caregiving is a labor of love, but it can be overwhelming. Read tips on long-distance caregiving, Alzheimer’s caregiving, and how to care for yourself too.

What Happens When Someone Dies? | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/what-happens-when-someone-dies
Just as each life is unique, so is each death. But, there are some common experiences very near the end: Shortness of breath, known as dyspnea. Depression. Anxiety. Tiredness and sleepiness. Mental confusion or reduced alertness. Refusal to eat or drink. Each of these symptoms, taken alone, is not a sign of death.

Real-Life Benefits of Exercise and Physical Activity ...

https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/real-life-benefits-exercise-and-physical-activity
Increase your energy level. Improve sleep. Empower you to feel more in control. In addition, exercise and physical activity may possibly improve or maintain some aspects of cognitive function, such as your ability to shift quickly between tasks, plan an activity, and ignore irrelevant information.

NIH Inclusion Across the Lifespan II | National Institute ...

https://www.nia.nih.gov/Inclusion-Across-Lifespan-2020
Susan Schafer, R.N., M.S., National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) Katrina Serrano, Ph.D., National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (NIDDK) Erica Spotts, Ph.D. Office of Behavioral and Social Sciences Research (OBSSR) Support. This workshop is a trans-NIH effort supported exclusively with government ...

Next Steps for Research on Informal Caregiving

https://www.nia.nih.gov/sites/default/files/2017-08/gerald-summary_11-21-14_0.pdf
Laura N. Gitlin, Ph.D., (pdf, 236 KB) Department of Community Public Health and Center for Innovative Care in Aging, School of Nursing and Department of Psychiatry, Division of Geriatrics and Gerontology, School of Medicine, Johns Hopkins University • Kenneth M. Langa, MD, Ph.D., (pdf, 205 KB) Department of Internal Medicine and

Clinical Trials | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/clinical-trials
Clinical research has led to the discovery of every disease treatment prescribed today. Read these articles to learn the benefits and risks of participating in a clinical study and how they work. By being part of a clinical trial, you may help others, including future generations, get better treatments. Looking for Alzheimer's disease and ...

Balance in grant peer review: recruiting reviewers from ...

https://www.nia.nih.gov/research/blog/2015/06/balance-grant-peer-review-recruiting...
I am a Scientific Review Officer (SRO) and currently lead the NIA-N Review committee. I’m constantly recruiting grant application reviewers: I mean, All The Time! During the course of each year, I also run a multitude of meetings to review grants responding to Requests for Applications, Program Project Grants (PPG), and Institutional ...

Council Minutes - May 2016 | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/about/naca/council-minutes-may-2016
Dr. Jason N. Doctor, University of Southern California Dr. Laura N. Gitlin, Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine Dr. J. Taylor Harden, National Hartford Center of Gerontological Nursing Excellence Ms. Patricia Kobor, American Psychological Association Dr. Rose Maria Li, Rose Li and Associates, Inc.

Functional Epigenomics Unit | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/research/labs/functional-epigenomics-unit
Functional Epigenomics Unit Payel Sen, Ph.D. Stadtman Investigator Head, Functional Epigenomics Unit Laboratory of Genetics and Genomics Research interests

Milestone 9.P | National Institute on Aging

https://www.nia.nih.gov/research/milestones/biomarkers-diagnosis/milestone-9-p
Success Criteria. Evaluate existing LBD biomarker efforts, including systematic assessments of their impact on identifying pre-dementia LBD and prodromal or at-risk for LBD patients. Informed by this evaluation, develop new biomarkers for LBD in both model systems and in humans, and in a diversity of tissues including in the periphery.