Events: Calendar

Aging 2.0 Summer TEA Series (Part 2)

Title: Aging 2.0 Summer TEA Series (Part 2)
Event Date: 8/23/2017 - 8/23/2017
Event Time: 3 p.m.
Event End: 5 p.m.
Location:

CALIT2 Building, Seminar Room 3008

Description:

The series will be educational, energizing, and engaging. Our TEA (Transforming Everyone’s Aging) party will be held in the afternoon with a number of speakers in the aging space as well as tea experts. All are welcome: students, older adults, non-profits, community members, friends, family. We hope you will join us!

Register online here

Speakers:

Leila Astarabadi - UC Irvine
For 15 years, Leila has been working to help her clients nurture and restore their well-being. With her help, clients can relieve tension, promote detoxification, open blocked energy channels and strengthen their entire immune system. She also offers an ancient Ayurvedic bodywork that is designed to enhance the body's inner intelligence for disease prevention, rejuvenation, and anti-aging.
 
Debra Rose – Cal State Fullerton
Debra Rose, PhD, is a professor in the Kinesiology Department and director of the Institute of Gerontology and award-winning Center for Successful Aging at California State University, Fullerton. Her primary research focus is in the area of postural control, mobility enhancement, and the prevention of falls in later years. Dr. Rose is nationally and internationally recognized for her research in the assessment and treatment of balance and gait disorders. The innovative fall risk reduction program she developed called FallProof™ was recognized by the Health Promotion Institute of the National Council on Aging in 2006 as a “Best Practice” program in health promotion.  Dr. Rose is also the recipient of the 2103 Herbert A. DeVries Award for Distinguished Research on Aging from the Council on Aging and Adult Development, American Association for Physical Activity and Recreation, 2013.
 
Craig Stark – UC Irvine
Dr. Stark is a professor of Neurobiology and Behavior School of Biological Sciences at UC Irvine. His research investigates the neural bases of human long-term memory. He is also a member of Stark Memory Research Group who is interested in the mechanisms that underlie memory. This question drives the team to utilize several different techniques, populations of individuals, and focus on a variety of mechanisms and how they interact.