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Director, Center for Demography of Health and Aging
4434 Sewell Social Sciences
Fax: (608) 262-8400
Office Hours: T 9:30-12, 2-3, 4-6:30 and by appt (Fall'12)
Riosmena, F., R. Wong and A. Palloni. (forthcoming). "Migration, selection, protection, and acculturation: a binational perspective on older sdults." Demography 50(3).
Palloni, A. and J. Thomas. 2013. "Estimation of covariate effects with current stats data and differential mortality." Demography 50(2): 521-544.
Samper-Ternent, R., R. Wong, and A. Palloni. 2011. "Older adults under a mixed regime of communicable and non-communicable diseases." Salud Publica de Mexico Vol 54(5).
Hauser, R.M. and A. Palloni. 2011. "Does intelligence affect longevity?" The Journal of Gerontology, Psychological Sciences Vol 66B, Supplement 1: i90-i101.
(Multiple authors) "Childhood socioeconomic position and objectively measured physical capability levels in adulthood: a systematic review and meta-analysis." PLoS One Vol 6(1):1-13
Palloni, A. and G. Pinto. 2010. "Rapidly Closing the Gap: Divergent Pathways to Low Mortality in Latin American and Caribbean Countries, 1950-2000." In R. Rogers and E. Crimmins (eds.) Handbook of Adult Mortality. Springer Publishing.
Ceballos, M. and A. Palloni. 2010. "Maternal and Infant Health of the Mexican-Origin Population in the United States: The Role of Acculturation, Duration, and Selection." Ethnicity and Health 15:377-396.
Palloni, A., C. Milesi, R. White, and A. Turner. 2009. "Early Childhood Health, Reproduction of Economic Inequalities and the Persistence of Health and Mortality Differentials." Social Science Medicine 68:1574-1582.
Ph.D., Sociology/Demography, University of Washington, 1977
Center for Demography and Ecology
Center for Demography of Health and Aging
Institute for Research on Poverty
Institute on Aging
Interdisciplinary Training Program in Education Sciences
Latin American, Caribbean, and Iberian Studies Program
Nelson Institute for Environmental Studies
Population Health Sciences
Research Interest Statement:
In recent research, Alberto Palloni conducted the first study to consider selection mechanisms arising from early childhood experience as a source of socioeconomic differentials in health and mortality in developed countries. He is also reconstructing adult mortality patterns for Latin American countries from 1850 onwards. He uses a novel procedure to simultaneously assess completeness of death registration and age-specific distortions in observed mortality patterns. This massive estimation exercise will identify new patterns of adult and old age mortality to document a century of Latin American mortality decline.