Professor Anastasia Loukaitou-Sideris leads the research and planning team at the UCLA Luskin School of Public Affairs.
The findings by UCLA researchers suggest that both factors could increase women’s risk for aging-related diseases and contribute to increasing evidence of the biological clock’s variability.
UCLA Luskin study says that there aren’t enough parks for senior citizens and those that exist don’t do enough to accommodate them, especially in low-income areas.
Prescription drug monitoring programs and laws aimed at preventing opioid abuse are not doing much to stem this growing threat to public health.
UCLA students study aging through a prism of disciplines, from biology through public health, and interact with older adults.
The finding, from a UCLA study, might help identify which women can be expected to lose bone at a faster-than-average rate.
Inner peace and a flexible body may not be the most valuable benefits that yoga and meditation have to offer, suggests new research by a UCLA-led team of neuroscientists.
UCLA-led study finds that drugs commonly used to combat the condition actually increase the risk of fracture, meaning that taking them is worse than doing nothing at all.
In high-cost areas of California, people with incomes much higher than the federal poverty level may still struggle to make ends meet.
Findings could lead to better care planning and better outcomes for patients whose age puts them at higher risk
The study is the first to look at disease progression in the synapses, where brain cells transmit impulses.
Through a systematic review of Alzheimer’s studies, Ron Brookmeyer’s team at UCLA has found that the rate of being diagnosed with the disease doubles every five years in older populations.
UCLA-led research team suggests that aberrations in bone structure or strength could be behind this increased fracture risk.
One of the three variations appears to be fundamentally a different condition than the other two, said Dr. Dale Bredesen, a UCLA professor of neurology.
New UCLA-led research may produce a new way to predict health declines and, potentially, intervene to delay them.
Nearly 1 in 5 older adults in California live in an economic no-man’s land, unable to afford basic needs, according to a study by the UCLA Center of Health Policy Research.
Fernando Torres-Gil writes that Americans can learn a lot from how two of the country’s fastest growing populations are learning how to embrace change.
Study by UCLA Center for Health Policy Research finds that elderly Japanese-Americans could provide clues about how all Americans can stay healthier longer.
A social psychologist at UCLA Anderson explores how human behavior can be modified by bringing people closer to their future selves.
New research might explain why people with HIV develop age-related illnesses about 14 years before their peers who do not have the virus.
The UCLA study offers a new approach for treating depression in older adults that could get them out of depression much faster than the standard antidepressants.
UCLA and USC scientists found that mindfulness meditation promotes sleep quality in older adults who suffer from moderate sleep complaints.
Forever young: Meditation might slow the age-related loss of gray matter in the brain, say UCLA researchers
A new study by UCLA researchers found that meditation appeared to help preserve the brain’s gray matter, the tissue that contains neurons.
More than half a million older Californians — 12.6 percent of the state’s senior population — fall more than once a year, but nearly 60 percent of them fail to seek medical attention afterward, according to a UCLA study.
In her new book, “Resilience and Aging,” UCLA geriatric psychiatrist Dr. Helen Lavretsky says a person’s negative reaction to stress can be offset by enhanced resilience — the ability to bounce back from adversity.