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AARAgainst All Risks
AARAmerican Academy of Religion
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AARAfter Action Report
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AARArchives Audiovisuelles de la Recherche (French: Audiovisual Research Archives)
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AARAuthority for Advance Rulings (India)
AARAntigen-Antikörper Reaktion (German: Antigen-Antibody Reaction)
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AARAssociation of Authors' Representatives, Inc.
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AARAlliance for Aging Research
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AARAstronomy and Astrophysics Review (Springer publication)
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AARAlliance des Associations de Retraités (French: Alliance of Pensioners' Associations; Quebec, Canada)
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AARAmerican Association of Religion
AARAlfa, Access and Renova (Russian Oil Co)
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AARAirworthiness Assurance Research and Development Branch (US FAA)
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AARAsk Another Race
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AARAuthorized Area Representative
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References in periodicals archive ?
The Alliance for Aging Research is the leading nonprofit organization dedicated to accelerating the pace of scientific discoveries and their application in order to vastly improve the universal human experience of aging and health.
Researchers at the Alliance for Aging Research point out that of all the problems older adults face in taking medications, drug interactions are probably the most dangerous.
Executives said a recent survey by The Alliance for Aging Research (AAR) found that people are concerned about skin pigmentation conditions, but are not taking measures to prevent them and are unaware of treatment options.
The Alliance for Aging Research's Web site offers news on the latest discoveries in the field of aging, from news headlines to video clips and articles in medical journals.
"There was a real effort to get this off the issue of where life begins," notes Daniel Perry, executive director of the Alliance for Aging Research, which supports research cloning.
But given the new scientific information that is being released, the actions of other countries in developing policies that do not limit research to existing stem cell lines, and the passionate backing for broader funding policies by patient advocacy groups such as the Alliance for Aging Research, the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation, and many other disease groups, it is safe to say the national debate is far from over.
Americans favor increased funding for medical research and have high expectations that research will, increase their longevity, a survey of 1,000 adults released by the Alliance for Aging Research shows.
Daniel Perry of the Alliance for Aging Research has written that approximately 128.4 million Americans could potentially benefit by treatments derived from stem cell research for conditions such as diabetes, Alzheimer's, Parkinson's, heart disease, cancer, spinal cord injuries or birth defects.
The project has broad-based support from a number of national organizations, including the Society of Urologic Nurses and Associates, the Alliance for Aging Research, the Alzheimer's Association, the American Geriatrics Society, the American Medical Directors' Association, the Association for the Protection of the Elderly, Children of Aging Parents, the National Association of Directors of Nursing Administration/Long Term Care, the Society for Women's Health Research, and the Wound, Ostomy, and Continence Nurses' Society.
Indeed, Daniel Perry of the Alliance for Aging Research told the National Journal, that there is a "confluence of interests" between patients and for-profit groups, so the groups decided to "put the stamp of victims" on the campaign for stem-cell research.
A study by the Alliance for Aging Research has found that living longer may actually lower Medicare costs.
In a national survey conducted for the Alliance for Aging Research, Belden and Russonello (1991) found that a large majority of Americans (66 percent) would like to live to be 100 years old.
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