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Ageing science, health care and social inclusion of older people

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Ageing science, health care and social inclusion of older people. / Latimer, Joanna; Davis, Terence; Bagley, Mark C.; Kipling, David.

In: Quality in Ageing and Older Adults, Vol. 12, No. 1, 03.2011, p. 11-16.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Latimer, J, Davis, T, Bagley, MC & Kipling, D 2011, 'Ageing science, health care and social inclusion of older people', Quality in Ageing and Older Adults, vol. 12, no. 1, pp. 11-16. https://doi.org/10.5042/qiaoa.2011.0140

APA

Latimer, J., Davis, T., Bagley, M. C., & Kipling, D. (2011). Ageing science, health care and social inclusion of older people. Quality in Ageing and Older Adults, 12(1), 11-16. https://doi.org/10.5042/qiaoa.2011.0140

Vancouver

Latimer J, Davis T, Bagley MC, Kipling D. Ageing science, health care and social inclusion of older people. Quality in Ageing and Older Adults. 2011 Mar;12(1):11-16. https://doi.org/10.5042/qiaoa.2011.0140

Author

Latimer, Joanna ; Davis, Terence ; Bagley, Mark C. ; Kipling, David. / Ageing science, health care and social inclusion of older people. In: Quality in Ageing and Older Adults. 2011 ; Vol. 12, No. 1. pp. 11-16.

Bibtex - Download

@article{1138acd0bc494fe59bd6c83a11634235,
title = "Ageing science, health care and social inclusion of older people",
abstract = "In this paper we present preliminary findings from a study of the social, ethical and cultural aspects of ageing science and medicine. The paper draws on a collaborative, ongoing project between life scientists and sociologists, funded by the Economic and Social Research Council's (ESRC) New Dynamics of Ageing Programme1 and the ESRC Centre for the Economic and Social Aspects of Genomics2. The sociological element of this project involves participant observation and interviews with expert scientists who specialise in ageing and age-related diseases, both in the UK and the US, as well as interviews with sceptics of ageing science and medicine. There has been much critique of how ageing science is anti-ageing, reinforcing the ageism prevalent in Western culture. Our specific objective in this paper is to suggest how biogerontology can contribute to the social inclusion of older people, particularly in relation to health care. We discuss how agesim is endemic to some aspects of health care, and go on to show how the ways that biogerontology is reconceptualising what it is to age, and to be old, can help reinclude ageing and the aged in health-care education, policy and practice.",
keywords = "Ageing science, Ageism, Biogerontology, Health care, Older people, Social inclusion",
author = "Joanna Latimer and Terence Davis and Bagley, {Mark C.} and David Kipling",
year = "2011",
month = mar,
doi = "10.5042/qiaoa.2011.0140",
language = "English",
volume = "12",
pages = "11--16",
journal = "Quality in Ageing and Older Adults",
issn = "1471-7794",
publisher = "Emerald Group Publishing Ltd.",
number = "1",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Ageing science, health care and social inclusion of older people

AU - Latimer, Joanna

AU - Davis, Terence

AU - Bagley, Mark C.

AU - Kipling, David

PY - 2011/3

Y1 - 2011/3

N2 - In this paper we present preliminary findings from a study of the social, ethical and cultural aspects of ageing science and medicine. The paper draws on a collaborative, ongoing project between life scientists and sociologists, funded by the Economic and Social Research Council's (ESRC) New Dynamics of Ageing Programme1 and the ESRC Centre for the Economic and Social Aspects of Genomics2. The sociological element of this project involves participant observation and interviews with expert scientists who specialise in ageing and age-related diseases, both in the UK and the US, as well as interviews with sceptics of ageing science and medicine. There has been much critique of how ageing science is anti-ageing, reinforcing the ageism prevalent in Western culture. Our specific objective in this paper is to suggest how biogerontology can contribute to the social inclusion of older people, particularly in relation to health care. We discuss how agesim is endemic to some aspects of health care, and go on to show how the ways that biogerontology is reconceptualising what it is to age, and to be old, can help reinclude ageing and the aged in health-care education, policy and practice.

AB - In this paper we present preliminary findings from a study of the social, ethical and cultural aspects of ageing science and medicine. The paper draws on a collaborative, ongoing project between life scientists and sociologists, funded by the Economic and Social Research Council's (ESRC) New Dynamics of Ageing Programme1 and the ESRC Centre for the Economic and Social Aspects of Genomics2. The sociological element of this project involves participant observation and interviews with expert scientists who specialise in ageing and age-related diseases, both in the UK and the US, as well as interviews with sceptics of ageing science and medicine. There has been much critique of how ageing science is anti-ageing, reinforcing the ageism prevalent in Western culture. Our specific objective in this paper is to suggest how biogerontology can contribute to the social inclusion of older people, particularly in relation to health care. We discuss how agesim is endemic to some aspects of health care, and go on to show how the ways that biogerontology is reconceptualising what it is to age, and to be old, can help reinclude ageing and the aged in health-care education, policy and practice.

KW - Ageing science

KW - Ageism

KW - Biogerontology

KW - Health care

KW - Older people

KW - Social inclusion

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U2 - 10.5042/qiaoa.2011.0140

DO - 10.5042/qiaoa.2011.0140

M3 - Article

AN - SCOPUS:82455254328

VL - 12

SP - 11

EP - 16

JO - Quality in Ageing and Older Adults

JF - Quality in Ageing and Older Adults

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ER -