2018 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1995 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
William E. Haley mainly focuses on Family caregivers, Social support, Dementia, Clinical psychology and Psychiatry. His Family caregivers study contributes to a more complete understanding of Gerontology. His study in Social support is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Psychosocial, Distress, Psychological intervention and Caregiver burden.
His studies in Dementia integrate themes in fields like Life satisfaction, Activities of daily living, Stressor, Social environment and Stress management. As a member of one scientific family, William E. Haley mostly works in the field of Clinical psychology, focusing on Structured interview and, on occasion, Caregiver stress. His Psychiatry study combines topics in areas such as Alzheimer's disease and Disease.
His primary scientific interests are in Gerontology, Clinical psychology, Psychiatry, Dementia and Family caregivers. The concepts of his Gerontology study are interwoven with issues in Well-being, Quality of life, Randomized controlled trial, Activities of daily living and Stroke. He interconnects Social support and Depression in the investigation of issues within Clinical psychology.
His Social support study incorporates themes from Psychosocial and Social network. The study incorporates disciplines such as Life satisfaction, Intervention, Distress and Cognition in addition to Dementia. His research in Family caregivers intersects with topics in Palliative care and Caregiver burden.
William E. Haley focuses on Gerontology, Well-being, Dementia, Stroke and Clinical psychology. His research on Gerontology frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Care recipient. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Quality of life, Research design, Anxiety, Stressor and Depression.
His work carried out in the field of Dementia brings together such families of science as Race ethnicity and Demography. His Stroke research incorporates themes from Rehabilitation, Family caregivers, Physical therapy and Healthcare utilization. His Family caregivers course of study focuses on Stress process and Social psychology.
His primary areas of investigation include Stroke, Clinical psychology, Dementia, Well-being and Gerontology. His Stroke study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Family caregivers, Physical therapy, Population based study and Healthcare utilization. His Clinical psychology research focuses on Stressor in particular.
The various areas that he examines in his Dementia study include Race ethnicity, National health and Acculturation. His studies deal with areas such as Life satisfaction, Social psychology, Cognitive reframing and Disease as well as Well-being. His Gerontology study deals with Epidemiology intersecting with Depression, Pediatrics, Depressive symptoms and Ischemic stroke.
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Stress, appraisal, coping, and social support as predictors of adaptational outcome among dementia caregivers.
William E. Haley;Ellen G. Levine;S. Lane Brown;Alfred A. Bartolucci.
Psychology and Aging (1987)
Improving caregiver well-being delays nursing home placement of patients with Alzheimer disease
Mary S. Mittelman;William E. Haley;Olivio J. Clay;David L. Roth.
Appraisal, Coping, and Social Support as Mediators of Well-Being in Black and White Family Caregivers of Patients With Alzheimer's Disease
William E. Haley;David L. Roth;Marci I. Coleton;Greg R. Ford.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (1996)
Current Research Findings on End-of-Life Decision Making Among Racially or Ethnically Diverse Groups
Jung Kwak;William E. Haley.
Family caregiving for patients with stroke. Review and analysis
Beth Han;William E. Haley.
Informal Caregiving and Its Impact on Health: A Reappraisal From Population-Based Studies
David L. Roth;Lisa Fredman;William E. Haley.
End-of-life care and the effects of bereavement on family caregivers of persons with dementia.
Richard Schulz;Aaron B. Mendelsohn;William E. Haley;Diane Mahoney.
The New England Journal of Medicine (2003)
Psychological, social, and health consequences of caring for a relative with senile dementia.
William E. Haley;Ellen G. Levine;S. Lane Brown;Jack W. Berry.
Journal of the American Geriatrics Society (1987)
Sustained Benefit of Supportive Intervention for Depressive Symptoms in Caregivers of Patients With Alzheimer’s Disease
Mary S. Mittelman;David L. Roth;David W. Coon;William E. Haley.
American Journal of Psychiatry (2004)
Predicting Longitudinal Changes in Caregiver Physical and Mental Health: A Stress Process Model
Kathryn T. Goode;William E. Haley;David L. Roth;Greg R. Ford.
Health Psychology (1998)
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