MIDLIFE


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Related to MIDLIFE: midlife transition
AcronymDefinition
MIDLIFEMilitary, Information/Intelligence, Diplomatic, Legal, Infrastructure, Finance, Economic (elements of national power)
References in periodicals archive ?
As the Society marks its 25th anniversary, NAMS continues this tradition by publishing the first comprehensive set of evidence-based recommendations for the care of midlife women in the Society's journal (Menopause 2014;21:1038-62).
This study was the first to evaluate associations of sleep duration at midlife and later life, and change in sleep duration over time, with memory in 15,263 participants of the Nurses' Health Study.
She added, “I'm in the process of writing the book I so desperately needed to read at the time of my own midlife divorce.
This is the first large population-based study investigating associations between self-rated physical fitness during the three decades from midlife to later life and dementia risk," Postdoctoral Researcher, Dr Jenni Kulmala from the Gerontology Research Center at the University of Jyvaskyla, Finland, said.
Midlife uninsured adults with chronic increases are more likely to have worse clinical outcomes than the insured.
He said he took part in "Alone in the Wild", where he was left in Belize with no help getting food, shelter or water, to avoid a midlife crisis before 40.
I'm not saying that women can't embarrass themselves by stocking up on expensive gear used to symbolise youth when they hit their late 40s to 60 (the age-span allotted to undergo a midlife crisis, according to various internet sources).
Until now, most theories of the midlife crisis have focused on the unique qualities of the human condition.
1% of subjects had depressive symptoms in midlife only, 9.
The MidLife Check is a free confidential online health check.
BARCELONA -- Uncontrolled hypertension at midlife may be related to continuous cortical thinning, a condition which has been shown to be associated with dementia in old age.
18, 2010 /PRNewswire/ -- Compared to women never on hormone therapy, those taking hormone therapy only at midlife had a 26 percent decreased risk of dementia; while women taking HT only in late life had a 48 percent increased risk of dementia, according to Kaiser Permanente researchers.