“Demography Daze” 2013

When Jun 13, 2013
from 12:45 PM to 07:00 PM
Where Carolina Population Center (University Square East Tower, conference room 405) / Mediterranean Deli
Add event to calendar vCal

SEMINAR 12:45PM – 5:30PM


RECEPTION 5:30 – 7:00PM

Agenda now available: PDF (updated 6/6/2013)

Demography (“Days”) Daze is a collaboration between the Carolina Population Center (CPC) and the Duke Population Research Institute (DuPRI).  This is the second annual afternoon workshop where we share ideas across our centers and highlight collaborative research.  Our use of Daze is meant to capture the “dazzle” and “splendor” of innovative ideas and new techniques/technologies (not the 1st offered Webster definition, “to stun or stupefy”!).  And if there is a lazy summer daze, then it is in early June, when our calendars are probably less crammed. So please join us on the afternoon and evening of June 13th.

This year’s program features Anatoli Yashin and Paul Voss, both recent winners of career awards given by the Population Association of America. The sessions will be at the Carolina Population Center and the reception/dinner will be held at the Mediterranean Deli at 410 W. Franklin Street.  See the Agenda for more information.

Event Registration:

To register for the Demography Daze seminar and/or reception, please visit our registration page.

A History of Collaboration:

The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and Duke University have rich histories in the population sciences.  The Carolina Population Center (CPC) was one of the first population research and training centers established in the early 1960s.  It has been continually funded by the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development since 1973.  The Population Sciences at Duke began in the 1980s when the National Institute of Aging Funded what has evolved into the Center for Population Health and Aging (CPHA) now part of the Duke Population Research Institute (DuPRI).

handshake.jpgThe historical focus of both centers reflected the pressing needs that population scientists were attempting to address at the time; CPC’s origins were out of concerns of fertility control and women’s health, especially in developing countries.  DuPRI’s origins were out of the aging of the population partly a result of the success of limited fertility worldwide.  Both CPC and DuPRI now have a wide scope of research that cover areas of child health and human development, life course topics, and emerging attention to population-environment and population-health interactions.  Both are building skills and capacity to train the next generation of population scholars and to disseminate data and findings to population professionals, policymakers and the public.

Together, the two centers are responsible for some of the most innovative data collection projects in the population sciences including the Adolescent Health Survey (Add Health), the China Health and Nutrition Survey (CHNS), the Dunedin Multidisciplinary Study of Development, Study of the Tsunami Aftermath and Recovery (STAR), the Mexican Family Life Survey (MxFLS), the National Long Term Care Study (NLTCS) and National Study of Youth and Religion (NSYR).

Filed under:

Wink Plone Theme by Quintagroup © 2013.

Personal tools
This is themeComment for Wink theme