Modern Attitudes Toward Older Adults in the Aging World: A Cross-Cultural Meta-Analysis. North MS(1), Fiske ST(2). Author information: (1)Management and Organizations Department, Stern School of Business, New York University. (2)Department of Psychology, Princeton University.Cited by: 142. Abstract. The present study examined the discrepancy between young and middle-aged adults' persistently negative attitudes toward older adults in general and their consistently positive attitudes toward grandparents.Cited by: 5.
Sep 29, 2016 · Negative attitudes about ageing and older people also have significant consequences for the physical and mental health of older adults. Older people who feel they are a burden perceive their lives to be less valuable, putting them at risk of depression and social isolation. Understanding older adult and caregiver attitudes toward deprescribing will contribute to medication optimization in practice. The aims of this study were to capture the attitudes and beliefs of older adults and caregivers toward deprescribing and determine what participant characteristics and/or attitudes (if any) predicted reported Cited by: 4.
Questionnaires were used to measure attitudes toward older adults and preferences for working with older adults. In addition, demographic information was collected from each of the students. The Kogan Attitudes Toward Older Adults Scale (Kogan) was used to Cited by: 75. attitudes toward them were examined using the Attitude Perception Questionnaire. Results were analyzed for 52 fifth- and sixth-grade children and 52 older adults, and comparisons made on the basis of age, sex and amount of intergenerational contact. Older adults perceptions of children's attitudes toward them were more negative.
Jul 05, 2014 · Changing Attitudes Toward Older People. Humans internalize age stereotypes about the same time as they do race and gender stereotypes, around 4–6 years of age, and their prejudices strengthen with age (Anderson, Endurance of undergraduate attitudes toward older adults.Cited by: 8. attitudes toward younger and older adults. In a meta-analysis of such studies, Kite and Johnson (1988) found a clear bias toward judging older people more negatively than younger people in indivi-duals of all ages. Although not all study effects supported this conclusion, 30 of.