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					                                                                   Compiled by Abigail Lawrence-Jacobson
                                                                                                     Revised 6/21/04

                                 Intergenerational References:
                          Public Policy and Institutional Partnerships
Categories:
                  Age integration in the community
                  Generational Equity
                  Partnerships between institutions or groups
                  Public Policy



Age integration in the community

Foner, A. (2000). Age integration or age conflict as society ages? The Gerontologist, 40(3), 272-276.
        Keywords: age integration/ generational equity
        Abstract: According to some researchers, financing the rising costs of programs benefiting the old will
        come at the expense of nonelderly people, who tend to be less affluent than their elders. Foner argues that
        although such age conflicts, if they were to emerge, could counteract trends toward age integration, there is
        an opposite outcome: That age integration will offset tendencies to age conflicts.

Loscocco, K. (2000). Age integration as a solution to work-family conflict. The Gerontologist, 40(3), 292-300.
        Keywords: age integration
        Abstract: Loscocco proposes that a more fully age-integrated society, in which people intersperse
        education, work, and leisure over the life course, could be a solution to work-family conflict. The age-
        integrated model of society is an "ideal type" that provides a comprehensive framework for possible
        change; it is one that integrates current thinking from family and gender scholars, organizational scholars,
        corporate consultants, and analysts of work and the economy.

Penninx, K. (2003). What research or evaluation question, if answered, would best advance intergenerational
        program development in the Netherlands? Journal of Intergenerational Relationships, 1(3), 105-108.
        Keywords: age integration/ international

Pillemer, K., & Glasgow, N. (2000). Social integration and aging: Background and trends. K. Pillemer, P. Moen, E.
         Wethington, & N. Glasgow (Editors), Social Integration in the Second Half of Life (pp. 19-47). Baltimore:
         John Hopkins University Press.
         Keywords: community/ age integration

Riley, M. W., & Riley, J. W. (1994). Age integration and the lives of older people. The Gerontologist, 34(1), 110-
        115.
        Keywords: age integration
        Abstract: This research-based essay argues, as a stimulus to Forum discussion, that our currently age-
        differentiated society will give way to an age-integrated one. Age will lose its power to constrain people's
        entry, exit, and performance in such basic social institutions as education, work, and retirement.
        Revolutionary changes toward age integration are needed to reduce the "structural lag", in which the
        dynamism of human aging is outpacing the dynamism of structural change. To guide these changes, aging
        research is beginning to complement existing knowledge about human lives with new and deeper
        understanding of the social structures which shape and are shaped by these lives.

Uhlenberg, P. (2000). Integration of old and young. The Gerontologist, 40(3), 276-279.
        Keywords: generational equity/ public policy/ age integration
        Abstract: Uhlenberg discusses the need to research the amount of contact that children and older people
        have with one another. There are significant benefits to old and young that might come from greater age
        integration, and there are social policies that might facilitate increased integration.
                                                                   Compiled by Abigail Lawrence-Jacobson
                                                                                                     Revised 6/21/04

Uhlenberg, P. (2000). Introduction: Why study age integration? The Gerontologist, 40(3), 261.
        Keywords: generational equity/ age integration
        Abstract: The Forum is pleased to publish the following essays on age integration, which are adapted from
        a working paper issued in May 1999 by the National Institute on Aging. The working paper, one
        component of NIA's Program on Age and Structural Change (PASC), was edited by Matilda White Riley
        and Peter Uhlenberg...Our purpose is to introduce to a broader readership this important area of inquiry, as
        well as to provide specialists with a summary of the current state of the field.
                                                                   Compiled by Abigail Lawrence-Jacobson
                                                                                                     Revised 6/21/04

Generational equity

Strategies for Linking the Generations. (1980). Washington, D.C.: National Council on Aging.
         Keywords:      generational equity/ public policy

Anonymous. (1999). Children losing ground to the elderly. U.S.A. Today, 127(2647), 9-.
      Keywords: generational equity
      Abstract: For decades, American social programs have helped the elderly become prosperous while doing
      less and less to raise the income status of children -- a formula that could spell economic disaster in the
      near future.

Auerbach, B. E. (1995). Unto the Thousandth Generation: Conceptualizing Intergenerational Justice. Peter Lang
       Publishing.
       Keywords: generational equity/

Bengtson, V., & Roberts, R. (1991). Intergenerational solidarity in aging families: An example of formal theory
        construction. Journal of Marriage and the Family, 53(4), 856-870.
        Keywords: grandparents/ generational equity/ family roles

Bengtson, V. L., & Achenbaum, W. A. (1997). The Changing Contract Across Generations. New York: Aldine de
        Gruyter.
        Keywords:     community/ citizenship and civic renewal/ generational equity

Bengtson, V., & Cutler, N. (1976). Generations and intergenerational relations: Perspectives on age groups and
        social change. in R. H. Binstock, & E. Shanas (Editors), Handbook of Aging and the Social Sciences (pp.
        130-159). New York: Van Nostrand Reinhold.
        Keywords: generational equity/ miscellaneous

Bengtson, V. L., & Harootyan, R. A. (1994). Generational linkages and implications for public policy. V. L.
        Bengtson, & R. A. Harootyan (Editors), Intergenerational Linkages: Hidden Connections in American
        Society (pp. 210-233). New York: Springer Publishing Company.
        Keywords: generational equity/ public policy

Bengtson, V. L., & Harootyan, R. A. (1994). Intergenerational Linkages: Hidden Connections in American
        Society. New York: Springer.
        Keywords: community/ generational equity

Cohen, L. (1993). Justice Across Generations: What Does it Mean? Washington, D.C.: Public Policy Institute,
        AARP.
        Keywords: generational equity

Foner, A. (2000). Age integration or age conflict as society ages? The Gerontologist, 40(3), 272-276.
        Keywords: age integration/ generational equity
        Abstract: According to some researchers, financing the rising costs of programs benefiting the old will
        come at the expense of nonelderly people, who tend to be less affluent than their elders. Foner argues that
        although such age conflicts, if they were to emerge, could counteract trends toward age integration, there is
        an opposite outcome: That age integration will offset tendencies to age conflicts.

Foner, N. (1984). Ages in Conflict: A Cross-Cultural Perspective on Inequality Between Old and Young. New
        York: Columbia University Press.
        Keywords: generational equity

Harootyan, R. A., & Bengston, V. L. (1994). Intergenerational linkages: The context of the study. V. L. Bengston,
        & R. A. Harootyan (Editors), Intergenerational Linkages: Hidden Connections in American Society (pp.
        1-18). New York: Springer Publishing Co.
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         Keywords: generational equity

Hirshorn, B. (1991). Sharing or competition: Multiple views of the intergenerational flow of society's resources.
        Marriage and Family Review, 16(1/2), 175-194.
        Keywords: generational equity

Howe, N., & Strauss, B. (1995). Get Real About D's and E's (the Deficits and Entitlements that are Trashing Your
       Future). Washington, D.C.: The Concord Coalition.
       Keywords:      generational equity

Kalish, R. A. (1969). The old and the new as generation gap allies. Gerontologist, 9, 83-89.
         Keywords: generational equity

Kaplan, G. (1991). Suppose they gave an intergenerational conflict and nobody came. Phi Delta Kappan, Kappan
        Special Report, May, K1-K12.
        Keywords: generational equity

Kingson, E. (1988). Generational equity: An unexpected opportunity to broaden the politics of aging. The
        Gerontologist, 28 (6), 765-772.
        Keywords: generational equity/ public policy

Kingson, E. (1989). The social policy implications of intergenerational exchange. in S. Newman, & S. Brummel
        (Editors), Intergenerational Programs: Imperatives, Strategies, Impacts, Trends (pp. 91-101). New York:
        Haworth Press, Inc.
        Keywords: public policy/ generational equity
        Abstract: This paper discusses why there is a growing need for intergenerational programs and approaches
        to public policy. It suggests they provide some important and unique contributions to contemporary
        American society. These contributions include responding to challenges emerging from an aging society,
        by developing productive roles for the aging population, bridging stereotypes associated with age, and
        promoting understanding between the generations that discourages generational competition. These
        programs and policies can support families and communities through their involvement in family
        caregiving and the linking of community agencies.

Kingson, E., Hirshorn, B., & Cornman, J. (1986). Ties That Bind: The Interdependence of Generations. Cabin John,
        MD: Seven Locks Press.
        Keywords:      community/ generational equity/ public policy
        Abstract: A report from the Gerontology Association of America that seeks to clarify the search for an
        appropriate policy framework by providing information about the makeup of our older population and by
        pointing out issues and questions critical to determining the appropriateness of proposed frameworks. This
        report reminds us of our common stake in intergenerational transfers.

Kingson, E. R., Bowers, A., & Moore, P. (2002). The intergenerational concept: Settlement houses without walls.
        B. M. Paper presented at the 55th Annual Scientific Meeting of the Gerontological Society of America.
        Keywords: generational equity/ miscellaneous

Kingson, E. R., & Frank, E. (1995 May). New age lessons. Boston Globe, p. 17.
        Keywords:      community/ generational equity/ public policy
        Abstract: This op-ed piece discusses intergenerational values and their implications on public policies

Kingson, E. R., Hirshorn, B., & Harootyan, L. K. (1987). The Common Stake: The Interdependence of Generations.
        Washington, D.C.: Gerontological Society of America.
        Keywords: community/ generational equity

Kingson, E. R., & Williamson, J. B. (1993). The generational equity debate: A progressive framing of a
        conservative issue. Journal of Aging and Social Policy, 5(3), 31-53.
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         Keywords: public policy/ generational equity

Longman, P. (1985). Justice between generations. The Atlantic Monthly, 256, 73-81.
       Keywords:      generational equity

MacManus, S. A., & Turner, P. (1995). Young V. Old: Generational Combat in the 21st Century. Westview Press.
      Keywords: generational equity/
      Abstract: A wealth of information and an astute appraisal of the political implications of a forceful trend in
      American politics and the aging of the populace.

McCluskey, H. Y. (1978). The community of generations. in R. H. Sherron, & D. B. Lumsdon (Editors),
       Introduction to Educational Gerontology . Franklinville, NY: Hemisphere.
       Keywords: community/ generational equity

Mead, M. (1970). Culture and Commitment: The New Relationships Between the Generations in the 1970s. New
       York: Columbia University Press.
       Keywords: community/ generational equity/ theory

Minkler, M. (1986). "Generational equity" and the new victim blaming: An emerging public policy issue.
         International Journal of Health Services, 16, 539-551.
         Keywords: generational equity/ public policy

Phillipson, C. (1998). Reconstructing Old Age: New Agendas in Social Theory and Practice. Thousand Oaks, CA:
         Sage Publications.
         Keywords: generational equity/ theory

Povlsen, J., Coninick-Smith, N. d., & Mellemgaard, S. (2000). Childhood and Old Age: Equals or Opposites.
         Denmark: University Press of Southern Denmark.
         Keywords: attitudes toward the elderly/ generational equity/ miscellaneous/
         Abstract: The aim of this anthology is to confront expectations of childhood with expectations of old age.
         The focus is not, then, on age as a biological phenomenon, but on preconceptions of age and on the ways in
         which man, at different times and in different cultures, has dealt with age. The articles view their subject
         from both historical and contemporary standpoints, and there is an attempt to answer questions about age in
         the society of the future, where biological lifespans will be challenged by gene technology and improved
         living conditions. Growing out of a conference of the same name held in Odense in 1997, this collection of
         11 articles attempts to shed light on the mutual relationship that exists between these ages of life. Its focus
         is on preconceptions of age and the ways people have dealt with the idea of age at different times and in
         different cultures. The articles span anthropology, sociology, history, and ethnography, with contributors
         based in Denmark, the UK, North America, and Austria. With a number of historic photos, charts, and
         reproductions of ads and paintings, many of them in color. Chapters include: Age as Discourse, Bodies of
         Knowledge: Growing Up and Growing Old, Film Censorship in Denmark 1896-1922, Infancy and Old
         Age as Causes of Death, Fashioning Agehood: Lifestyle Imagery and the Commercial Spirit of Seniors
         Culture; Memories, Age, and Biographical Discourse; Age in Practice; A World of Their Own Making:
         Families and the Modern Culture of Aging; Complete Motherhood; When Men are Made into Boys; Power
         to Elders: The Politics of Aging in Kenya; Wise or Childish? Ambivalent Images of Grandparents..etc...

Reich, R. (1997 January). Op-Ed. Boston Globe.
        Keywords:      community/ citizenship and civic renewal/ generational equity
        Abstract: coins "we are all in this together"

Riemer, H., & Cuomo, C. (1997). The generation gambit: The Right's imaginary rift between young and old. Extra
        Magazine, March/April, 14-16.
        Keywords: generational equity

Roberts, R., & Bengston, V. (1990). Is intergenerational solidarity a unidimensional construct? A second test of a
                                                                    Compiled by Abigail Lawrence-Jacobson
                                                                                                      Revised 6/21/04

         formal model. The Journals of Gerontology, 45(1), S12-S20.
         Keywords:     generational equity

Rosenbaum, W. A., & Button, J. W. (1993). The unquiet future of intergenerational politics. The Gerontologist, 33,
       481-490.
       Keywords: generational equity/ public policy

Schlesinger, M., & Kronebusch, K. (1994). Intergenerational tensions and conflict: Attitudes and perceptions about
        social justice and age-related needs. V. L. Bengston, & R. A. Harootyan (Editors), Intergenerational
        Linkages: Hidden Connections in American Society (pp. 152-184). New York: Springer Publishing Co.
        Keywords: generational equity

Schlesinger, M., & Kronebusch, K. (1994). The sources of intergenerational burdens and tensions. V. L. Bengston,
        & R. A. Harootyan (Editors), Intergenerational Linkages: Hidden Connections in American Society (pp.
        185-209). New York: Springer Publishing Co.
        Keywords: generational equity

Stearns, P. N. (1989). Historical trends in intergenerational contacts. in S. Newman, & S. Brummel (Editors),
         Intergenerational Programs: Imperatives, Strategies, Impact, Trends (pp. 21-32). New York: Haworth
         Press, Inc.
         Keywords: generational equity/ intergenerational field and training
         Abstract: This paper presents a sobering historical perspective in which the author presents a picture of the
         pre-industrial and industrial periods in Western societies in which a positive intergenerational model was
         not in evidence. Contemporary events, however, in an advanced society such as the U.S. may provide the
         basis for a balance between the young and old in which each can find from each other needed strengths and
         important functions.

Uhlenberg, P. (2000). Integration of old and young. The Gerontologist, 40(3), 276-279.
        Keywords: generational equity/ public policy/ age integration
        Abstract: Uhlenberg discusses the need to research the amount of contact that children and older people
        have with one another. There are significant benefits to old and young that might come from greater age
        integration, and there are social policies that might facilitate increased integration.

Uhlenberg, P. (2000). Introduction: Why study age integration? The Gerontologist, 40(3), 261.
        Keywords: generational equity/ age integration
        Abstract: The Forum is pleased to publish the following essays on age integration, which are adapted from
        a working paper issued in May 1999 by the National Institute on Aging. The working paper, one
        component of NIA's Program on Age and Structural Change (PASC), was edited by Matilda White Riley
        and Peter Uhlenberg...Our purpose is to introduce to a broader readership this important area of inquiry, as
        well as to provide specialists with a summary of the current state of the field.

Wisensale, S. K. (2003). Global aging and intergenerational equity. Journal of Intergenerational Relationships, 1(1),
        29-47.
        Keywords: generational equity/ international
        Abstract: Examines whether intergenerational equity is morally justified in the context of global population
        aging, with discussions of circumstances in the United States, Germany, Japan, Chile, and Brazil. It can
        certainly be argued that intergenerational equity is always morally justified. The real question, however, is
        whether or not it can be achieved politically at a reasonable price. The fair allocation of resources between
        and among various birth cohorts and age groups is not an easy task. Nevertheless, theoretical models do
        exist and should be explored. In his discourse on ethics and long term care, Harry Moody (1982) argued
        that intergenerational equity should not be viewed as simply a code word for "smart politics" or "sound
        public policy" or become the latest buzzword of "politically correct language." Instead, it should become a
        means to keep the debate going, to keep the dialogue responsible, and, whenever possible, to guide all
        people toward a better understanding of their societal principles and toward wiser decisions in their
        personal lives.
                                                                   Compiled by Abigail Lawrence-Jacobson
                                                                                                     Revised 6/21/04

Partnerships between institutions or groups

Angelis, J. (1992b). Creating Intergenerational Coalitions: Bottom Up...Top Down Strategies. Carbondale, IL:
         Illinois Intergenerational Initiative.
         Keywords:       partnerships

Ball, J., Pence, A., Pierre, M., & Kuehne, V. (2002). Intergenerational teaching and learning in Canadian First
           Nations Partnership Programs. in M. Kaplan, N. Henkin, & A. Kusano (Editors), Linking Lifetimes: A
           Global View of Intergenerational Exchanges (pp. 83-100). Lanham, Maryland: Universal Press of America.
           Keywords: cross-cultural/ partnerships

Bringle, R. G., & Hatcher, J. A. (2002). Campus-community partnerships: The terms of engagement. Journal of
         Social Issues, 58(3), 503-516.
         Keywords: partnerships/ service learning
         Abstract: The emergence of service-learning in higher education and the renewed emphasis on community
         involvement presents colleges and universities with opportunities to develop campus-community
         partnerships for the common good. These partnerships can leverage both campus and community resources
         to address critical issues in local communities. Campus-community partnerships are a series of
         interpersonal relationships between (a) campus administrators, faculty, staff, and students and (b)
         community leaders, agency personnel, and members of communities. The phases of relationships (i.e.,
         initiation, development, maintenance, dissolution) and the dynamics of relationships (i.e., exchanges,
         equity, distribution of power) are explored to provide service-learning instructors and campus personnel
         with a clearer understanding of how to develop healthy campus-community partnerships.

Butts, D. M., & Kusano, A. T. (2002). Organizing at the national level: Lessons from the U.S.A. and Japan. in M.
         Kaplan, N. Henkin, & A. Kusano (Editors), Linking Lifetimes: A Global View of Intergenerational
         Exchanges (pp. 253-261). Lanham, Maryland: Universal Press of America.
         Keywords: cross-cultural/ international/ intergenerational field and training/ partnerships

Generations United. (2002b). Reaching Across the Ages: An Action Agenda to Strengthen Communities Through
        Intergenerational Shared Sites and Shared Resources. Washington, D.C.: Generations United.
        Keywords: public policy/ partnerships/ child care and long term care/ child care and adult day care

Henkin, N. Z., & Sweeney, S. W. (1989). Linking systems: A system approach to intergenerational programming.
        in S. Newman, & S. Brummel (Editors), Intergenerational Programs: Imperatives, Strategies, Impacts,
        Trends (pp. 165-173). New York: Haworth Press, Inc.
        Keywords: partnerships/ how-to
        Abstract: A systems approach to intergenerational programming involves a structured way of thinking
        about program development and problem solving. This paper describes the essential components and
        anticipated outcomes of this process which can be implemented effectively at the local, state, and national
        levels.

Jacoby, B., & Associates. (2003). Building Partnerships for Service Learning. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
        Keywords: partnerships/ service learning

Jones, S. R. (2003). Principles and profiles of exemplary partnerships with community agencies. B. Jacoby (Editor),
         Building Partnerships for Service-Learning (pp. 151-173). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
         Keywords: service learning/ partnerships

Kocarnik Ponzetti, R., & Ponzetti, J. J. Jr. (1999). Corporate opportunities for intergenerational linkages: A human
        resources perspective. Child & Youth Services, 20(1/2), 149-159.
        Keywords: child care and adult day care/ miscellaneous/ partnerships/
        Abstract: The potential impact of dependent care needs on corporate employers and employees is
        described. Recommendations are made regarding the development of effective intergenerational
        approaches to meet these needs and reduce their associated expenses. The roles of human resource
        personnel, intergenerational program developers and intergenerational program researchers in such
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         initiatives are described.

Krout, J. A., & Porgozala, C. H. (2002). An intergenerational partnership between a college and congregate housing
          facility: How it works, what it means. The Gerontologist, 42(6), 853-858.
          Keywords: intergenerational education/ partnerships/ service learning/ college students and elders/ college
          linked retirement communities
          Abstract: We describe the goals, development, operation, and outcomes of an intergenerational
          programmatic relationship between a private comprehensive college and a congregate facility that houses
          both independent-living apartments and assisted-living for older adults. Activities are based on a
          communal-developmental model that promotes "learning with" as opposed to "doing for". We identify key
          components involved in implementing such a model and provide examples of the activities that constitute
          the programmatic relationship. We also identify program implementation challenges and discuss
          outcomes. Results: Faculty and students report that partnership activities provide excellent opportunities
          for increasing the understanding of aging and older adults. Residents report programs provide social,
          recreational, and educational benefits. Implications: Programmatic partnerships between colleges and
          residential facilities for older adults provide many benefits for students and residents. They require shared
          responsibility, deliberate and creative planning, and ongoing coordination.

Lyons, C. (1986). Interagency alliances link young and old. Children Today, 15(5), 21-25.
        Keywords: child care and adult day care/ older adults as child care providers/ partnerships

Maurasse, D. (2001). Beyond the Campus: How Colleges and Universities Form Partnerships with their
        Communities. New York: Routledge.
        Keywords: community/ partnerships

Newman, S. (2002). Creating an "International Consortium for Intergenerational Programs". in M. Kaplan, N.
      Henkin, & A. Kusano (Editors), Linking Lifetimes: A Global View of Intergenerational Exchanges (pp.
      263-272). Lanham, Maryland: Universal Press of America.
      Keywords: international/ partnerships

Nichols, A. H. (2003). The LINC project: An intergenerational statewide collaborative project. Journal of
         Intergenerational Relationships, 1(2), 33-46.
         Keywords: partnerships/ community
         Abstract: The Linking Intergenerational Networks in Communities (LINC) Project, a statewide,
         collaborative, intergenerational program, funded in 1995 by the V. Kann Rasmussen Foundation, included
         Clemson University, the Bureau of Senior Services for South Carolina, the SC Dept. of Education, and the
         United Way of South Carolina. In this paper, the author focuses on what the partnering groups learned
         during the 5 year project about the process of creating an implementing a collaborative statewide
         intergenerational program that included a public university, the state offices of aging and education, and a
         private fundraising and public service agency. The author, who during part of the project was the evaluator
         at Generations Together at the University of Pittsburgh and who consulted with the LINC project on the
         project evaluation from 1998-2000, uses the literature on collaboration to describe how the four partners
         worked together to form an intergenerational collaborative organization in South Carolina.

Nyden, P. (2003). Partnerships for collaborative action research. B. Jacoby (Editor), Building Partnerships for
        Service-Learning (pp. 214-233). San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
        Keywords: service learning/ empowerment/ partnerships

Perschbacher, R. (1985). Making connections between the school system and the nursing home. Activities,
        Adaptation, and Aging, 6(3), 37-42.
        Keywords: child care and long term care/ partnerships/ students and elders/

Petersen, J. (2001-2002). Connected communities: Collaboration, the social compact, and the contributions of
         young and old. Together: The Generations United Newsletter, 6(1), 1, 18.
         Keywords: community/ partnerships
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Pogorzala, C., & Krout, J. A. (2001). A comprehensive intergenerational programmatic partnership: Initial issues
        and outcomes. Gerontology and Geriatrics Education, 21(4), 39-54.
        Keywords: partnerships/ college students and elders/ college linked retirement communities
        Abstract: Ithaca College, a private, comprehensive college in upstate New York, and Longview, a
        residential community designed for older adults and operated by the Ithacare Center, have entered into a
        unique programmatic partnership to promote intergenerational educational and social opportunities
        between the members of the two communities. The college's connection with Ithacare dates back to the
        early 1970s when students and faculty began to interact with Ithacare's residents and staff. Ithacare's
        decision to build a new facility incorporating both adult care and independent apartments for older adults
        on land made available by the College has created the opportunity for a significant expansion of the
        existing relationship. This article outlines the extensive planning process used to ensure the success of the
        partnership, the programmatic initiatives implemented during the first full semester of programming and
        the initial outcomes of this preliminary phase.

Sannoff, A. (2002). Phi Beta Gramma. Modern Maturity, AARP, 15.
         Keywords: partnerships/ students and elders/ college linked retirement communities/ college students and
         elders
         Abstract: College retirement villages mix granddads and undergrads

Smith, A., & Dannison, L. (1999). Skipped generation parents: Building collaborative partnerships to support
        custodial grandparents. T. Chibucos, & R. Lerner (Editors), Serving Children and Families Through
        Community-University Partnerships: Success Stories (pp. 225-229). Massachusetts: Kluwer Academic
        Publishers.
        Keywords:      grandparents raising grandchildren/ partnerships

Sparling, J., & Rogers, J. C. (1985). Intergenerational intervention: A reciprocal service delivery system for
         preschoolers, adolescents, and older persons. Educational Gerontology, 11, 41-55.
         Keywords: child care and adult day care/ partnerships/
         Abstract: A pilot project, emphasizing the reciprocal nature of intergenerational intervention, is described.
         Disparate groups of advantaged older persons, adolescents, and neurologically impaired preschoolers were
         united in a summer interactive experience located in a community retirement center. The specific physical,
         social, and cognitive needs of participants determined the objectives of the daily program. The living
         environment of the older person was selected as the site for the project to provide a familiar context for frail
         older persons, a novel context for the preschoolers, and a work situation for the adolescents. The program
         was an integrated effort of university, community, and local business.

Tierce, J. W., & Sielbach, W. C. (1987). Elders as school volunteers: An untapped resource. Educational
          Gerontology, 13(1), 33-41.
          Keywords: older adult volunteers/ students and elders/ partnerships
          Abstract: Although frequently overlooked as school volunteers, older adults and public schools can
          mutually benefit from expanded utilization of elders as volunteers. This paper reviews the role and scope of
          school volunteerism and suggests ways to integrate Retired Senior Volunteer Program participants into
          school volunteer programs. Schools need the assistance of volunteers and elders can benefit from serving in
          such socially meaningful roles.

Ventura-Merkel, C. (1990). Strategies for Change: Building State and Local Coalitions on Intergenerational Issues
        and Programs. Washington, D.C.: Generations United.
        Keywords:     partnerships/ public policy/ community
        Abstract: Contains information about developing state or local coalitions that promote intergenerational
        understanding, awareness, and community cooperation

Vidal, A., Nye, N., & Walker, C. (2002). Lessons from the Community Outreach Partnership Center Program.
         Washington, D.C.: Urban Institute.
         Keywords: community/ partnerships/
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Public policy

Across the Generations: A Monograph of an Intergenerational Policy Forum. Pittsburgh, PA: University Center for
         Social and Urban Research, University of Pittsburgh, Generations Together.
         Keywords:     public policy

Foster Grandparent Program Handbook. (1983). Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office.
        Keywords: older adult volunteers/ public policy

Strategies for Linking the Generations. (1980). Washington, D.C.: National Council on Aging.
         Keywords:      generational equity/ public policy

Bengtson, V. L., & Harootyan, R. A. (1994). Generational linkages and implications for public policy. V. L.
        Bengtson, & R. A. Harootyan (Editors), Intergenerational Linkages: Hidden Connections in American
        Society (pp. 210-233). New York: Springer Publishing Company.
        Keywords: generational equity/ public policy

Calhoun, G., Kingson, E., & Newman, S. (1997). Intergenerational approaches to public policy: Trends and
        challenges. S. Newman, & et al. Intergenerational Programs: Past, Present, and Future (pp. 161-174).
        Washington, D.C.: Taylor & Francis.
        Keywords: public policy

Calhoun, G., Kingson, E., & Newman, S. (1997). Intergenerational programs and public policy: A context for
        growth and change. et. a. Newman Intergenerational Programs: Past, Present, and Future (pp. 143-160).
        Washington, D.C.: Taylor & Francis.
        Keywords: public policy

Generations United. (2002b). Reaching Across the Ages: An Action Agenda to Strengthen Communities Through
        Intergenerational Shared Sites and Shared Resources. Washington, D.C.: Generations United.
        Keywords: public policy/ partnerships/ child care and long term care/ child care and adult day care

Henkin, N., & Kingson, E. (1999b). Advancing an intergenerational agenda for the twenty-first century.
        Generations, 22(4), 99-105.
        Keywords: citizenship and civic renewal/ community/ public policy

Kingson, E. (1988). Generational equity: An unexpected opportunity to broaden the politics of aging. The
        Gerontologist, 28 (6), 765-772.
        Keywords: generational equity/ public policy

Kingson, E. (1989). The social policy implications of intergenerational exchange. in S. Newman, & S. Brummel
        (Editors), Intergenerational Programs: Imperatives, Strategies, Impacts, Trends (pp. 91-101). New York:
        Haworth Press, Inc.
        Keywords: public policy/ generational equity
        Abstract: This paper discusses why there is a growing need for intergenerational programs and approaches
        to public policy. It suggests they provide some important and unique contributions to contemporary
        American society. These contributions include responding to challenges emerging from an aging society,
        by developing productive roles for the aging population, bridging stereotypes associated with age, and
        promoting understanding between the generations that discourages generational competition. These
        programs and policies can support families and communities through their involvement in family
        caregiving and the linking of community agencies.

Kingson, E., Cornman, J., & Leavitt, J. K. (1997). Strengthening the Social Compact: An Intergenerational
        Strategy. Washington, D.C.: Generations United.
        Keywords: citizenship and civic renewal/ public policy
                                                                   Compiled by Abigail Lawrence-Jacobson
                                                                                                    Revised 6/21/04

Kingson, E., Hirshorn, B., & Cornman, J. (1986). Ties That Bind: The Interdependence of Generations. Cabin John,
        MD: Seven Locks Press.
        Keywords:      community/ generational equity/ public policy
        Abstract: A report from the Gerontology Association of America that seeks to clarify the search for an
        appropriate policy framework by providing information about the makeup of our older population and by
        pointing out issues and questions critical to determining the appropriateness of proposed frameworks. This
        report reminds us of our common stake in intergenerational transfers.

Kingson, E. R., & Frank, E. (1995 May). New age lessons. Boston Globe, p. 17.
        Keywords:      community/ generational equity/ public policy
        Abstract: This op-ed piece discusses intergenerational values and their implications on public policies

Kingson, E. R., & Williamson, J. B. (1993). The generational equity debate: A progressive framing of a
        conservative issue. Journal of Aging and Social Policy, 5(3), 31-53.
        Keywords: public policy/ generational equity

Luna, A., & Riemer, H. (1999). The 2030 center: An intergenerational agenda. Generations, 22(4), 76-78.
        Keywords: public policy

Minkler, M. (1986). "Generational equity" and the new victim blaming: An emerging public policy issue.
         International Journal of Health Services, 16, 539-551.
         Keywords: generational equity/ public policy

Moody, H., & Disch, R. (1989). Intergenerational programming in public policy. in S. Newman, & S. Brummel
       (Editors), Intergenerational Programs: Imperatives, Strategies, Impacts, Trends (pp. 101-110). New York:
       Haworth Press, Inc.
       Keywords: public policy/ citizenship and civic renewal
       Abstract: This paper offers a rationale for public support on behalf of intergenerational programming that
       invokes an ideal of citizenship. This rationale is contrasted with the more commonly cited "sentimental"
       justifications such as promoting life satisfaction, attitude changes, and good feelings. Four models
       intentionally based on the rationale of civic education are presented as exemplars of intergenerational
       programs that fulfill a public purpose by contributing to vital social issues.

Nathanson, P. S. (1989). Political imperative for intergenerational programs? in S. Newman, & S. W. Brummel
        (Editors), Intergenerational Programs: Imperatives, Strategies, Impacts, Trends (pp. 111-114). New York:
        Haworth Press, Inc.
        Keywords: public policy
        Abstract: This article examines whether or not there is a political and/or moral imperative for the creation
        and maintenance of intergenerational programs. Such programs may offer rewards for both advocates for
        the elderly and for children. The article takes the position that a political imperative for such programs
        does exist and that such programs may lead to a questioning of government benefits provided solely on the
        basis of chronological age.

Rosenbaum, W. A., & Button, J. W. (1993). The unquiet future of intergenerational politics. The Gerontologist, 33,
       481-490.
       Keywords: generational equity/ public policy

Schorr, A. L. (1999). Income supports across the life course. Generations, 22(4), 64-67.
         Keywords: public policy

Smith, C. J., & Beltran, A. (2003). The role of federal policies in supporting grandparents raising grandchildren
        families: The case of the U.S. Journal of Intergenerational Relationships, 1(2), 5-20.
        Keywords: grandparents raising grandchildren/ public policy
        Abstract: Grandparents caring for their grandchildren is among the oldest practices in child rearing with
        roots embedded in the traditions across many cultures. However, in recent years, the issue of "grandparents
                                                                   Compiled by Abigail Lawrence-Jacobson
                                                                                                     Revised 6/21/04

         raising their grandchildren" has garnered the attention of researchers, advocates, service providers, and
         even the popular press. Dynamic changes in family life, related social trends and child welfare policies in
         the U.S. have resulted in dramatic growth of intergenerational caregiving among this population. The 2000
         U.S. Census shows that there are 6 million children living in grandparent- and other relative-maintained
         households, which represents a 30 percent increase from the last Census. This growth has created the need
         for effective federal policies that support and insure the well-being of these families. This paper examines
         some of the reasons grandparents raising grandchildren are capturing public attention, and the growing
         needs for effective federal policies that support this burgeoning population. We will 1) provide a brief
         demographic sketch of grandparent-headed families, 2) identify some of the challenges faced by these
         families, and 3) explore some of the most effective federal public policies, in particular the new National
         Family Caregiver Support Program, which are emerging from an intergenerational agenda directed at
         assisting these families...

Uhlenberg, P. (2000). Integration of old and young. The Gerontologist, 40(3), 276-279.
        Keywords: generational equity/ public policy/ age integration
        Abstract: Uhlenberg discusses the need to research the amount of contact that children and older people
        have with one another. There are significant benefits to old and young that might come from greater age
        integration, and there are social policies that might facilitate increased integration.

Ventura-Merkel, C. (1990). Strategies for Change: Building State and Local Coalitions on Intergenerational Issues
        and Programs. Washington, D.C.: Generations United.
        Keywords:     partnerships/ public policy/ community
        Abstract: Contains information about developing state or local coalitions that promote intergenerational
        understanding, awareness, and community cooperation

Weill, J., & Rother, J. (1999). Efforts of advocacy organizations to strengthen the social compact. Generations,
          22(4), 94-98.
          Keywords: public policy

				
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