Adult Development and Aging
McGraw-Hill Company, 1996 - Psychology - 609 pages
This 13-chapter text provides a comprehensive account of adult development and aging: covering the entire adult lifespan with extra emphasis on late adulthood. The book is divided into four parts: exploring the world of adulthood (introduction, metatheories and research methods); the world of body and mind (physical and cognitive/moral development); the social world (education, work, retirement and leisure, relationships and lifestyles, living arrangements, community support and caregiving); and the inner world (personality development, mental health, coping and successful aging, confronting death and bereavement).
83 pages matching factors in this book
Results 1-3 of 83
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
EXPLORING THE WORLD Basic Research Methods
OF ADULTHOOD i Sampling Data Collection
32 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
AARP ability abuse activities adult development adulthood African Americans Alzheimer's disease Association Baltes become behavior biological blood brain breast cancer career caregivers changes Chapter child cognitive cohort coping creative cultural death declarative memory decline dementia development and aging developmental Developmental Psychology divorce effects elderly emotional Erikson estrogen euthanasia example experience factors feel functioning gender Gerontology grandchildren grandparents heart hippocampus Hispanic human increase influences intelligence involved Journal of Gerontology less lifespan lifestyle live longitudinal study loss marriage married memory memory and aging menopause ment metamemory metatheories middle-aged midlife moral mothers old age older adults parents patients patterns percent person perspective physical population problems processes prospective memory Psychology relationships retirement risk roles Schaie sensory memory sexual social spouse stage stress suicide tend tests theory therapy tion U.S. Bureau United USDHHS women York young adults younger