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The Challenge of Aging Chapter 17
The Challenge of Aging Generating vitality as you ageNormal process of development that occurs throughout life Generating vitality as you age Biological aging: the normal, progressive, irreversible changes to one’s body that begin at birth and continue until death Psychological and social aging: more abrupt changes in circumstances and emotion Successful aging requires preparation What happens as you age? Characteristics associated with aging are not due to aging at all Result of neglect and abuse of our bodies and minds ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Life-Enhancing Measures: Age-ProofingChallenge your mind Older adults who stay mentally active have a lower risk of developing dementia Develop physical fitness Enhances both psychological and physical health Eat wisely Eat a varied diet full of nutrient-rich foods Guidelines for older adults: Get enough vitamin B-12 and vitamin D Limit sodium intake and get enough potassium Consume foods rich in dietary fiber and drink plenty of water Pay special attention to food safety ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Life-Enhancing Measures: Age-ProofingMaintain a healthy weight Control drinking and overdependence on medications Don’t smoke Schedule screenings and physical examinations to detect treatable diseases Recognize and reduce stress ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Dealing With The Changes Of AgingPlanning for social changes Changing roles and relationships Major feature of life Increased leisure time Many people do not know how to enjoy their free time The economics of retirement Financial planning should begin early in life ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Adapting to Physical ChangesHearing loss Vision changes Age-related macular degeneration (AMD) Presbyopia Cataracts Arthritis Osteoarthritis (OA) is the most common type of arthritis Menopause Usually occurs during a woman’s 40s or 50s Perimenopause Osteoporosis ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Handling Psychological and Mental ChangesDementia Sever and significant brain deterioration in elderly individuals Affects 7% of people under the age of 80 Two most common types of dementia Alzheimer’s disease Changes in brain nerve cells Multi-infarct dementia Series of small strokes or changes in the brain’s blood supply that destroy brain tissue ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Handling Psychological and Mental ChangesGrief Dealing with grief and mourning Aging is associated with loss Depression Unresolved grief can lead to depression, a common problem in older adults ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Aging And Life ExpectancyAverage length of time we can expect to live In 2006, life expectancy for the total population was 78.1 years Those who reach age 65 can expect to live even longer, 18 years or more longer Women have longer life expectancy than men ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Aging and Life ExpectancyAmerica’s aging minority People 65 and over are a large minority of American population Over 37.3 million people About 12% of the total population in 2006 Expected to double by 2030 Social Security benefits 90% of total income for one-third of Americans over age 65 ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Family and Community Resources for Older Adults66% of noninstitutionalized older Americans live with a spouse or family member 30% live alone Only 4% live in institutional settings Of those over the age of 85, about 15% live in a nursing home ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Family and Community Resources for Older AdultsGovernmental aid and policies Social security Medicare Pays about 30% of the medical costs of older Americans Medicaid Health care for older adults Gerontologists Geriatricians ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
What is Death? Defining deathDefined as cessation of the flow of vital bodily fluids Heart stops beating and breathing ceases Life-support systems Brain death Harvard medical school committee – brain death involves: Lack of receptivity and response to external stimuli Absence of spontaneous muscular movement and spontaneous breathing Absence of observable reflexes Absence of brain activity on EEG Check a second time after 24 hours Excludes cases of hypothermia Clinical death Cellular death ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Learning About Death A child’s understanding of death evolves greatly from about age 5 to age 9 Most children come to understand that death is final, universal, and inevitable Mature understanding of death Impact on relationships Religious or philosophical answers ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Denying Versus Welcoming DeathIndividuals often maintain conflicting or ambivalent attitudes toward death Few people wholly avoid or wholly welcome death ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Planning For Death Making a willA legal instrument expressing a person’s intentions and wishes for the disposition of his or her property after death Estate Testator Intestate Testamentary letter Document includes information about your personal affairs (bank accounts, credit cards, location of documents, people to notify etc.) ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Considering Options for End-of-Life CareHome care Hospital-based palliative care Focuses on controlling pain and relieving suffering by caring for the physical, psychological, spiritual, and existential needs of the patient Hospice programs Palliative care ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Deciding to Prolong Life or Hasten DeathPersistent vegetative state Withholding or withdrawing treatment (passive euthanasia) Assisted suicide and active euthanasia Physician-assisted suicide (PAS) Physician provides lethal drugs or other interventions at the patient’s request; patient administers fatal dose Active euthanasia Intentional act of killing someone who would otherwise suffer from an incurable and painful disease ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Completing an Advance DirectiveAny statement made by a competent person about choices for medical treatment should he or she become unable to make such decisions or communicate them later Two forms: Living will Health care proxy Surrogate (decision maker) ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Becoming an Organ DonorEach day about 77 people receive an organ transplant while another 19 people on the waiting list die because not enough organs are available Nearly 110,000 Americans were waiting for organ transplants as of July 2010 Uniform Donor Card Driver’s license designation ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Planning a Funeral or Memorial ServiceDisposition of the body Burial Cremation Embalming Green burial Arranging a service ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Coping With Dying The tasks of coping Supporting a dying personElizabeth Kubler-Ross and the five stages of dying Denial Anger Bargaining Depression Acceptance Charles Corr and the four primary dimensions in coping with dying: Physical Psychological Social Spiritual Supporting a dying person ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Coping With Loss Experiencing grief Tasks of mourningBereavement Mourning Tasks of mourning Accepting reality Working through the pain Adjusting to a changed environment Emotionally relocating the deceased and moving on with life The course of grief Complicated grief Supporting a grieving person Coming to terms with death ©2012 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved.
Coping With Loss The Challenge of Aging Chapter 17
Chapter © 2012 McGraw-Hill Companies. All Rights Reserved Why Is There Death? There is no completely satisfying answer to the question of why.
©2010 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved. The Challenge of Aging Chapter 17.
© 2010 McGraw-Hill Companies. All Rights Reserved. Aging: A Vital Process Chapter 22.
Dying And Death Chapter Why Is There Death? Life span is long enough to allow reproduction and the linage of our species. Challenges our emotions.
Aging; A Vital Process Chapter Life is Like a River “The flow is continuous, and you never step in the same place twice.”
Dying And Death Chapter 20. © 2008 McGraw-Hill Companies. All Rights Reserved.2 Why Is There Death? Life span is long enough to allow reproduction and.
Preparing for Aging, Death, and Dying
14 PowerPoint ® Lecture Outlines prepared by Dr. Lana Zinger, QCC CUNY Copyright © 2009 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Benjamin Cummings. Life’s.
© 2011 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved. Chapter 21 Accepting Dying and Death.
Ch:20 Lecture Prepared by: Dr. M. Sawhney. The Death System and Cultural Contexts Components comprising the death system: People Places or contexts Times.
Chapter 14 Death and Dying. Death and Society Death as Enemy; Death Welcomed A continuum of societal attitudes and beliefs Attitudes formed by –Religious.
Chapter 11-Death and Dying
Death, Dying, and Grieving
Chapter 14: Life’s Transitions $100 $200 $300 $400 $100$100$100 $200 $300 $400 Types of AgeCopingAgingDeath FINAL ROUND.
Old Age and Death and Dying Where We End Up…. Old Age The single greatest fear of old age was once considered the fear of DEATH.
(c) 2012 The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Chapter 17 Death, Dying, and Grieving PowerPoints developed by Nicholas Greco IV, College of Lake County, Grayslake,
© 2007 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved. Chapter Eighteen Accepting Dying and Death.
Chapter Fourteen The Challenge of Aging. What Happens as You Age? Even with the healthiest behaviors, aging still occursEven with the healthiest behaviors,
Life-Span Human Development, Fifth Edition, Carol K. Sigelman and Elizabeth A. Rider Chapter 17 Chapter 17 The Final Challenge: Death and Dying.
Copyright © 2008 Delmar Learning. All rights reserved. Unit 32 Death and Dying.
Copyright © 2011 Delmar, Cengage Learning. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. Chapter 25 Loss and Grief.
Copyright © Allyn & Bacon 2004 Development Through the Lifespan Chapter 19 Death, Dying, and Bereavement This multimedia product and its contents are protected.
Bereavement and Grief DEFINITIONS Bereavement: Bereavement: the process of adjusting to the experience of loss, especially to the death of friends and.
Epilogue Death and Dying.
Module 1: Alzheimer’s Disease – A Public Health Crisis A Public Health Approach to Alzheimer’s and Other Dementias.
Families Change Over Time Chapter 18. The Middle Years 18:1.
Chapter Nineteen Aging: A Vital Process. What Happens as You Age? Even with the healthiest behaviors, aging still occursEven with the healthiest behaviors,
The Final Passage.
PSYC 2314 Lifespan Development Epilogue Death and Dying.
Stages of Adulthood Young adulthood: Ages Develop intimacy; close personal relationships Middle adulthood: Ages Develop a sense of.
Copyright © 2010 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Death and Dying Chapter
Epilogue: Death and Dying. T HANATOLOGY Thanatology The study of death and dying.
Chapter 5-2 Old Age Pp
Cancer 101: A Cancer Education and Training Program for American Indians & Alaska Natives Cancer 101: A Cancer Education and Training Program for American.
What scares you about growing old?
Copyright © Allyn & Bacon 2007 Development Through the Lifespan Chapter 18 Death, Dying, and Bereavement This multimedia product and its contents are protected.
The Experience of Loss, Death, and Grief. 2 Loss Loss is any situation in which a valued object is changed or is no longer accessible to the individual.
Copyright © 2009 Wolters Kluwer Health | Lippincott Williams & Wilkins Chapter 38 End-of-Life Care.
Copyright © 2010 Pearson Education, Inc. written by Bridget Melton, Georgia Southern University Lecture Outline Chapter 19 Life’s Transitions: The Aging.
CHAPTER THIRTEEN CHAPTER THIRTEEN Dying and Bereavement.
Chapter 22 Understanding Aging and Dying
Types of Death Basic Statistics Social Aspects of Death Do Not Resuscitate Euthanasia.
© 2014 by McGraw-Hill Education. This is proprietary material solely for authorized instructor use. Not authorized for sale or distribution in any manner.
Adulthood and Old Age Chapter Review.
AGING. YOUNG ADULTHOOD (20-40) Goal: To develop intimacy. People at this age are trying to develop close personal relationships. Maturity- The state of.
Chapter 36 The Experience of Loss, Death, and Grief.
Centenarians Characteristics of the oldest of the old: Optimistic Claim good memories Have broad social contacts Are tolerant of differences in others.
Facts and Myths of Aging Made available by: Beth Gambel Family and Consumer Sciences Educator South Central/Crescent Region.
Nutrition Assessment, Services, and Programs
SPONGE 5.What do you look forward to in adulthood? 6.As you age throughout adulthood, how can you keep your mind and body healthy? List one way each. Growth.
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