When the online publication MoneyGeek.com decided to look at safe driving and older adults, the editors turned to Alice Pomidor, M.D., of the College of Medicine and a Faculty Affiliate of the Institute, as one of the experts MoneyGeek drew upon for guidance and advice.
Technology’s role in helping adults remain active in their senior years has great promise, but there remain significant limits that must be addressed before widespread adoption and use, Neil Charness, Ph.D., Director of the Institute for Successful Longevity, said in the keynote address to the University of Waterloo’s Virtual Conf
A paper by ISL Faculty Affiliate Jose R.
Dr. Alice Pomidor, Professor of Geriatrics in FSU’s College of Medicine and a Faculty Affiliate of the Institute for Successful Longevity, is quoted in an article in Forbes about older adults: “Senior Senior Drivers Are Safer Than Previously Thought” https://www.forbes.com/advisor/car-insurance/seniors-driving-safer/.
Neil Charness, Ph.D., Director of the Institute for Successful Longevity, will give the keynote address at the University of Waterloo’s Virtual Conference on Aging, COVID-19 and the Adoption of Health Technology March 24 and 25.
You are invited to hear Bo Xie, Ph.D., of the University of Texas at Austin talk on “Aging in the Digital Health Era” at 4 p.m. May 13, via Zoom.
Tallahassee elder-law attorney Lauchlin Waldoch, Esq., CELA, gave an excellent talk on“Incapacity Planning: Powers of Attorney, Health Care Directives and Trusts” as part of the Institute for Successful Longevity’s Brown Bag Series.
Ashley Archer, a graduate student in the School of Communication Science & Disorders, with her major professor, ISL Faculty Affiliate Elizabeth Madden.
Melissa Meynadasy, M.S., a graduate student in the Department of Psychology, has been awarded the Institute for Successful Longevity’s Esther & Del Grosser Scholarship.
The scholarship provides $1,000 in support of student research.
In her nomination of Meynadasy for the award, Natalie Sachs-Ericsson, Ph.D., professor of Psychology, cited Meynadasy’s strong work ethic, collaborative nature, and her passion for impactful research.