Event Date: Jun 05, 2018

Decision-making about driving and the transition to non-driving is a challenging and complex issue affecting all drivers with dementia and their families. Healthcare/service providers can play an important role in facilitating and supporting drivers and their families to make this transition. 

In this webinar, Drs. Gary Naglie and Mark Rapoport who lead a team of CCNA researchers focused on dementia and driving, will discuss how healthcare/service providers can address the issue of driving in persons with dementia, including their current research on the Driving Cessation in Dementia Framework and Toolkit (DCD-FT), which they and their team have been developing to support this group.


This integrated KTE webinar event is brought to you by brainXchange in partnership with the Alzheimer Society of Canada and the Canadian Consortium of Neurodegeneration in Aging (CCNA)

                                

Register

Presenter(s):

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Dr. Gary Naglie


Dr. Gary Naglie is a Professor in the Department of Medicine and the Institute of Health Policy, Management & Evaluation at the University of Toronto, and he holds the George, Margaret and Gary Hunt Family Chair in Geriatric Medicine.  He is Vice President of Medical Services and Chief of Staff, and Chief of the Department of Medicine at Baycrest Health Sciences.  He is a scientist at Baycrest’s Rotman Research Institute and the Toronto Rehabilitation Institute of the University Health Network.  His current major research focus is on driving issues in older adults.  



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Dr. Mark Rapoport


Dr. Mark Rapoport is a Professor in the geriatric psychiatry division of the Department of Psychiatry at the University of Toronto, a clinical scientist at Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre, and past-president of the Canadian Academy of Geriatric Psychiatry (CAGP, 2012-2016).  He founded two widely-recognized annual national review courses in geriatric psychiatry, and his main areas of research are traumatic brain injury in the elderly and the risk of motor vehicle collisions associated with neurological and psychiatric diseases and their treatments.