Photo by Andrea Piacquadio on Pexels
Researchers at Weill Cornell Medicine are conducting a research study examining well-being and resource use in dementia caregivers. The aim of this study is to identify and examine the needs of caregivers and the types of resources and support services that would be most beneficial to promote well-being in caregivers.
If you are eligible and agree to participate, you will be asked to complete an online survey lasting 20-30 minutes. Then, you will be given the option to participate in a follow-up phone interview with a member of our research staff. You will be asked to answer some questions about your demographic characteristics, care responsibilities, challenges experienced, and ways you have coped with those challenges. Then, you’ll be asked to answer some questions about your use of community resources, barriers to accessing and using resources, and suggestions for resources that you would be interested in using in the future based on your own personal needs.
You will receive a stipend of $25 for your completed surveys. For those who choose to participate in the open-ended interview, you will be compensated with another $40.
If you have any questions about this survey, please feel free to email Francesca Falzarano email@example.com or call (646)481-2858.
To view the flyer for this study, click the button below.
Do you provide unpaid care for a veteran or non-veteran with a neurocognitive disorder and/or Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)? Are you 18 years old or older? Do you have a computer, tablet, or smartphone? If so, researchers developing an intervention want your help! Eligible caregivers will complete an online survey before participating in two focus group interviews with 4 to 5 participants. The online survey will take about 30 minutes and the focus groups will be between 90 to 120 minutes each.
Participants will receive a $30 gift card after each focus group interview.
For any questions about the study, please contact the research team at the following email or phone number:
Principal Investigator: Dr. Sandraluz Lara-Cinisomo
To determine if you are eligible to participate, complete a brief online screening by clicking on the button below.
Brain donation helps researchers study brain disorders, such as Alzheimer’s disease and related dementias, leading to improved treatments for future generations. While many people think that signing up to be an organ donor includes donating their brain, the purpose and the process of brain donation are different. Rather than helping to keep others alive, such as with kidney donation, brain donation helps advance scientific research. One donated brain can make a huge impact, potentially providing information for hundreds of research studies.
Click below to learn more about how you could be the brain behind the breakthrough.
Whether in a medical professional setting or personal homes, Caregivers are caring and caring takes energy, wisdom and compassion. This Caregiver Blog is here to give you insight, encouragement and tools, not just to give care but to survive and thrive while doing it.