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Research to Practice

Research to Practice

To make findings from important elder abuse research readily available to professionals, policymakers, the media, and the public, NCEA publishes research "translations." These "translations" present, in a brief format, the most pertinent information and findings from a single study as it applies to professional practice in the field of elder abuse. NCEA will publish these "translations" as they are available.

  • Research Translation #1 (PDF):
    J Am Geriatr Soc. 2012 Jul;60(7):1333–9. Determining prevalence and correlates of elder abuse using promotores: low-income immigrant Latinos report high rates of abuse and neglect. DeLiema M, Gassoumis ZD, Homeier DC, Wilber KH.
  • Research Translation #2 (PDF):
    Frontiers in Neuroscience. 2012; 6:100. A Neuropsychological Test of Belief and Doubt: Damage to Ventromedial Prefrontal Cortex Increases Credulity for Misleading Advertising. Asp E, Manzel K, Koestner B, Cole CA, Denburg N, and Tranel D.
  • Research Translation #3 (PDF):
    Bruising as a marker of physical elder abuse. Wiglesworth A, Austin R, Corona M, Schneider D, Liao S, Gibbs L, Mosqueda L. J Am Geriatr Soc. 2009 Jul;57(7):1191-6. Epub 2009 Jun 3.
Research Podcasts

NCEA has recorded interviews with elder abuse researchers on "hot topics" that present information pertinent to professional practice in the field of elder abuse. For more info, visit the podcasts page.

Research Investigator Development

In order to bridge the gap between research and health or social service agencies which serve as partners in the research process, NCEA is collaborating with sub-grantee Weill-Cornell College, Division of Geriatrics and Gerontology to establish links between researchers and the community programs that serve people victimized by elder abuse.

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