Nearly 50% of NFL retirees in a UF study who reported using opioids in 2010 were still using them in 2019.
Research could provide a path for more targeted future interventions, such as non-invasive transcranial direct current stimulation.
The program trains doctoral students to become independent researchers in Parkinson’s disease, dystonia, tremor and ataxia.
Dr. Morey was recognized for leadership in psychology research and education.
The program trains doctoral students to explore treatments to prevent or slow cognitive aging, mild cognitive impairment and Alzheimer’s disease.
Shelley Heaton, Ph.D., Kevin Jackson, Jessica McLane and Keri Merchant have been named Superior Accomplishment award winners in the Health Science Center division.
Researchers found that NFL retirees’ thoughts about pain may actually have a bigger impact on their lives than the intensity of their pain.
The study will follow caregivers of a person with dementia or mild cognitive impairment who is having surgery.
The Revitalize Study is supported by a $3.8 million grant from the National Institute on Aging.
They will be honored at a ceremony during the college’s alumni reunion on October 5.