Affiliation: University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee
- Cognitive functioning in healthy aging: the role of reserve and lifestyle factors early in lifeThomas Fritsch
Center on Age and Community, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee, PO Box 413, Milwaukee, WI 53201, USA
Gerontologist 47:307-22. 2007....
- Impact of TimeSlips, a creative expression intervention program, on nursing home residents with dementia and their caregiversThomas Fritsch
Center on Age and Community, University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, Milwaukee, WI 53201, USA
Gerontologist 49:117-27. 2009..Here, we report the findings from an assessment of the impact of TimeSlips (TS), a group storytelling program that encourages CE among PWDs and those who care for them...
- How much striving is too much? John Henryism active coping predicts worse daily cortisol responses for African American but not white female dementia family caregiversMarcellus M Merritt
Department of Psychology and Center on Age and Community, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee, Milwaukee, WI 53201, USA
Am J Geriatr Psychiatry 19:451-60. 2011....
- The role of adolescent IQ and gender in the use of cognitive support for remembering in agingThomas Fritsch
University Memory and Aging Center, Department of Neurology, Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio 44120, USA
Neuropsychol Dev Cogn B Aging Neuropsychol Cogn 14:394-416. 2007..Men with a lower AIQ appear to be particularly vulnerable to memory deficits in aging. This may be due to low "cognitive reserve" or generally poorer episodic memory function...
- The relationships between television viewing in midlife and the development of Alzheimer's disease in a case-control studyHeather A Lindstrom
University Memory and Aging Center, Case Western Reserve University, USA
Brain Cogn 58:157-65. 2005....
- Associations between dementia/mild cognitive impairment and cognitive performance and activity levels in youthThomas Fritsch
University Memory and Aging Center, University Hospitals of Cleveland and Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio 44120, USA
J Am Geriatr Soc 53:1191-6. 2005..quot; Early neuropathology and ascertainment bias are also possible explanations for the observed associations...