The University of Arizona College of Medicine –Tucson, UA Mel and Enid Zuckerman College of Public Health, and UA BIO5 Institute Present:
Resilience and Independence in Aging Seminar Series
“Our Grandparents, Our Parents, Our Future
Selves: Optimizing Function in Old Age"
Thomas M. Gill, MD
Humana Foundation Professor of Medicine (Geriatrics) and Professor of Epidemiology (Chronic Diseases) and of Investigative Medicine; Director, Yale Program on Aging; Director, Claude D. Pepper Older Americans Independence Center; Director, Yale Center for Disability and Disabling Disorders; Director, Yale Training Program in Geriatric Clinical Epidemiology and Aging-Related Research
Tuesday, March 12th, 2019
Noon - 1:00 PM
Keating Building, BIO5 Institute – Room 103
(Lunch will be provided.)
Click here or on the image at left for event flyer (please, download, post and share): resilience-and-ind-in-aging-seminar_flyer_03-12-2019.pdf
Dr. Thomas Gill is Professor of Medicine, Epidemiology, and Investigative Medicine and the Humana Foundation Professor of Geriatric Medicine at Yale University. He received his research training in clinical epidemiology as a Robert Wood Johnson (RWJ) Clinical Scholar at Yale, and he joined the faculty in 1994 after completing an additional year as a geriatrics fellow. Dr. Gill is a leading authority on the epidemiology and prevention of disability among older persons and is the recipient of numerous awards, including the Paul Beeson Physician Faculty Scholars in Aging Research Award, the RWJ Generalist Physician Faculty Scholar Award, the 2001 Outstanding Scientific Achievement for Clinical Investigation Award from the American Geriatrics Society, the Ewald W. Busse Research Award in the Biomedical Sciences, and the 2012 Joseph T. Freeman Award from the Gerontological Society of America.
The Resilience and Independence in Aging Seminar Series is designed to facilitate aging research and to foster new generations of investigators at the University of Arizona to address significant aging research questions. The seminar will bring UA researchers together to create synergies by sharing research findings and research plans. The series will also provide opportunities for UA researchers to meet and to hear from lead investigators of aging and resilience in other research institutions, specifically Pepper Centers. These activities are the core of the CHiiLi program – the Consortium to Halt Injury and Infection in older adults Leading to Independence.
Questions? Please contact Amy Randall-Barber at 520-626-3001 or email@example.com
Directions to Keating 103: The Thomas W. Keating Building (BIO5 Institute) is located just east of the Southwest corner of Cherry St./Helen St. The main entrance to the building faces north. It is the building with the large white wing-shaped ramada-like structure over the top of it.
University of Arizona BIO5 Institute, Room 103
Thomas W. Keating Bioresearch Building
1657 E. Helen St.
Tucson, AZ 85721