Debt and Health: Concepts,Theories, and Findings
Join us on Wednesday, September 13 at 12 PM CDT
Patricia Drentea, PhD
Professor of Sociology
University of Alabama at Birmingham
Dr. Patricia Drentea will review different ways of examining the concept of debt, and relate ittheoretically to relative deprivation, consumption,medical financial hardship, and cumulativedisadvantage. She will also lead a discussionregarding her previous research in the area of debtand health.
Cultivating Change Agents to Address Costs of Care
Chris Moriates, MD
Executive Director for Costs of Care. Assistant Dean for Healthcare Value and an Associate Professor in the Department of Internal Medicine at the Dell Medical School at The University of Texas at Austin
Exploring Synergies between the EMOT-ECON Network and the MIDUS (Midlife in the U.S.) National Study: Angles on Well-Being, Financial Strain, and Health
Dr. Carol Ryff, University of Wisconsin-Madison
Dr. Carol Ryff, Professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, presented on the rich assessments of emotion and psychological well-being within the MIDUS national study of Americans. Dr. Ryff discussed how the MIDUS data can be used to examine the impact of economic burden of disease on well-being.
For more information about MIDUS visit http://www.midus.wisc.edu/
Screening and Addressing Social Needs within Oncology
Dr. Mateo Banegas, University of California, San Diego
Dr. Mateo Banegas, Associate Professor at the University of California, San Diego, discussed a health system’s approach to addressing social and economic needs among individuals with cancer, and challenges and opportunities of social need screening and referral programs to improve patients’ well-being.
Stress, Coping, Meaning, and Emotional Well-Being in Cancer Survivors
Dr. Crystal Park, University of Connecticut
Cancer survivorship entails many stresses and challenges. This presentation described the ways that survivors cope with these stresses and how different types of coping relate to their long-term emotional well-being.
Research on economic burden of disease and emotional well-being: where do we go next?
Dr. Maria Pisu, Dr. Michelle Martin, and Dr. Margaret Liang, EMOT-ECON Team
Erin Bradshaw and Dr. Minal Patel, EMOT-ECON Steering Committee
As presented at the Society of Behavioral Medicine’s 2022 conference, members of EMOT-ECON discussed current research on emotional well-being and economic burden of disease and the formulation of the Network.
How do we measure emotional well-being? It depends on who you ask
Dr. Jessica Koslouski, University of Connecticut
Dr. Koslouski shared the results of a recent scoping “review of reviews” of emotional well-being measures. The talk highlighted complexities in the field of measuring emotional well-being, as well as the imprecise boundaries between emotional well-being and related construct
Financial Hardship among Cancer Survivors in the United States
Dr. Robin Yabroff, American Cancer Society
Dr. Yabroff is the Scientific Vice President of Health Services Research at the American Cancer Society. Her research focuses on financial hardship, patterns and costs of cancer care, and health insurance coverage. Dr. Yabroff provided an overview of medical financial hardship and discussed implications for emotional well-being.
Do You Need Data? An Introduction to the Health and Retirement Study (HRS)
Dr. Jacqui Smith, University of Michigan
Dr. Smith is a Professor of Psychology and a Research Professor in the Survey Research Center and the Research Center for Group Dynamics in the Institute for Social Research at the University of Michigan. She is a Co-PI of the NIA-funded Health and Retirement Study (HRS), leading the Psychosocial Aging and Life History components of this study.