Review our full list of NIH survey partners, using the table below. For more detailed information on a specific survey, click the survey name.
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Established in 1958, BLSA has generated thousands of scientific papers and made major contributions to our understanding of what it means to get older.
Beginning in 2017, CE is a dementia support program that helps health systems determine what dementia care services to provide and to which individuals.
Established in 1993, the Chicago Health and Aging Project (CHAP) is "a longitudinal population study of common chronic health problems of older persons, especially of risk factors for incident Alzheimer's disease, in a biracial neighborhood of the south side of Chicago".
Starting in 1992, HRS is a longitudinal panel study that explores the changes in labor force participation and the health transitions that individuals undergo toward the end of their work lives and in the years that follow.
Established in 1997, Health ABC Study is an interdisciplinary study focused on risk factors for the decline of function in healthier older persons, particularly change in body composition with age.
Established in 2005, LLFS is an international collaborative study of the genetics and familial components of exceptional survival, longevity, and healthy aging.
Established in 1995, the Midlife in the United States (MIDUS) study "was conceived by scientists from diverse fields who were interested in how physical and mental health changes across the decades of adult life, for whom, and why."
Starting in 2011, NHATS fosters research to guide efforts to reduce disability, maximize health and independent functioning, and enhance quality of life at older age.
Beginning in 1982, NLTCS is a longitudinal survey designed to study changes in the health and functional status of older Americans. It also tracks health expenditures, Medicare service use, and more.
Established in 2005, NSHAP is a longitudinal, population-based study of health and social factors, aiming to understand the well-being of older, community-dwelling Americans.