Blog Posts

Scientists from the Re-aging project write about their latest research results in international forums.

12 April 2019 - The Conversation

Is 75 the new 65? Wealthy countries need to rethink what it means to be old

Warren C. Sanderson and Sergei Scherbov


7 November 2018 - The Conversation

Which country is best to live in? Our calculations say it’s not Norway

Warren C. Sanderson, Sergei Scherbov and Simone Ghislandi


18 August 2017 - blog.iiasa.ac.at

Do smokers know what they are doing to their life expectancy?

Valeria Bordone


18 October 2016 - blog.iiasa.ac.at

Marriage or cohabitation means a longer and healthier life

Dimiter Philipov


17 June 2016 - Population Insights

Living longer: Determining whether we are using our extra years productively

Elke Loichinger and Daniela Weber


4 March 2016 - The Conversation and reposted by blog.iiasa.ac.at

It’s time to measure 21st century aging with 21st century tools

Warren C. Sanderson and Sergei Scherbov


10 February 2016 - blog.iiasa.ac.at

What does your walking speed say about your true age?

Daniela Weber


14 June 2015 - Options Magazine Summer 2015

Forever young?

Warren C. Sanderson and Sergei Scherbov


16 April 2015 - The Conversation

Research shows old age is getting younger all the time

Warren C. Sanderson and Sergei Scherbov


23 September 2014 - blog.iiasa.ac.at

9 billion or 11 billion? The research behind new population projections

Wolfgang Lutz, Bill Butz, Samir K.C., Warren Sanderson, and Sergei Scherbov


21 May 2014 - The Conversation

75 is the new 65, so we should all keep working for longer 

Warren C. Sanderson and Sergei Scherbov


09 May 2014 - The Conversation

Really, how old are you? The hands never lie 

Warren C. Sanderson and Sergei Scherbov


23 April 2014 - OpenPop.org

Do Grandparents Benefit from Grandparenting?

Valeria Bordone





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Last edited: 17 April 2019

CONTACT DETAILS

Sergei Scherbov

Project Leader

Social Cohesion

Health

and Wellbeing Research Group

T +43(0) 2236 807 584

OPTIONS MAGAZINE

Forever young? New measures of aging take the characteristics of people into account, not just their chronological age.

PUBLICATIONS

Sanchez-Niubo, A., Forero, C.G., Wu, Y.-T., Giné-Vázquez, L., Prina, M., De La Fuente, J., Daskalopoulou, C., Critselis, E., et al. (2020). Development of a common scale for measuring healthy ageing across the world: results from the ATHLOS consortium. International Journal of Epidemiology 10.1093/ije/dyaa236. (In Press)

Gietel-Basten, S., Saucedo, S.E.G., & Scherbov, S. (2020). Prospective measures of aging for Central and South America. PLOS ONE 15 (7), e0236280. 10.1371/journal.pone.0236280.

Weber, D. & Scherbov, S. (2020). Prospects of activity limitations among older adults in 23 low and middle income countries. Scientific Reports 10 (1) 10.1038/s41598-020-67166-4.

Infograph

How much of Europe will be old in 2050?

International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA)
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Phone: (+43 2236) 807 0 Fax:(+43 2236) 71 313