The Center for Demography of Health and Aging (CDHA) at the University of Wisconsin-Madison was founded in 1999 by the National Institute on Aging (NIA). This award (P30 AG017266) made possible the formal organization of activities that already existed on campus, including data collection as well as substantive and methodological research on aging. Over the years CDHA built a dynamic training and research program that rests on a strong interdisciplinary foundation and easily adapts to new discoveries and developments.
CDHA Research Themes
- Aging and the life course
- Determinants of disparities (ethnic, socioeconomic, geographic) of aging trajectories
- Comparative international studies of population aging
- Social and economic aspects of aging
CDHA's Major Surveys
- Wisconsin Longitudinal Study (WLS)
- National Survey of Families and Households (NSFH)
- Health, Wellbeing and Aging in Latin America and the Caribbean (SABE)
- The Mexican Health and Aging Study (MHAS)
- Puerto Rican Elderly Health Conditions (PREHCO)
- Wisconsin Assets and Income Studies (WAIS)
Latin American Mortality Database (LAMBdA)
The Latin American Mortality Database (LAMBdA) contains vital statistics, life tables, and population counts from 19 Latin American countries for 1840 through 2014.
IGSS Conference Call for Papers, February 3, 2016
INED Post-docs Call for Applications, February 3, 2016
PRB U.S. Policy Communication Training Program, January 22, 2016
Fragile Families Summer Data Workshop in NYC, January 21, 2016
IUSSP Call for Abstracts, January 11, 2016
Call for Papers: Evaluation of the Affordable Care Act, December 30, 2015
CDHA's weekly training seminar on the University of Wisconsin campus provides training and profession development to graduate students in the demography of health and aging.
Friday, February 12
A Hands-on Introduction to Geospatial Analysis
Bill Buckingham, UW-Madison Applied Population Laboratory
Please note we will meet in Room 3218 Sewell Social Science Building this week.
Other seminars and meetings relating to health and aging at UW-Madison.