WELCOME TO THE ILC-UK

Planning tomorrow today.

The International Longevity Centre – UK (ILC-UK) is a futures organisation focussed on some of the biggest challenges facing Government and society in the context of demographic change.

We ask difficult questions and present new solutions to the challenges and opportunities of ageing. We undertake research and policy analysis and create a forum for debate and action.

We also host an annual Future of Ageing Conference to assemble representatives from Government, business, academia and civil society to discuss how the UK can meet the challenges and the opportunities of a rapidly ageing society. For more information, please click here.

The International Longevity Centre - UK is a registered charity. If you would like to support our work producing research and policy analysis and hosting free-to-attend events, please click here to donate to the ILC-UK via our secure donation portal.

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NEWS:

A new report providing a robust and unique examination into the benefits of music-based interventions for people with dementia is launched.

Innovating for Ageing: Just and ILC-UK launch new initiative to develop creative solutions for tackling vulnerability in later life

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PUBLICATIONS

A report from the Commission on Dementia and Music.

This scoping review provides an overview of the current literature on inequalities in later life.

This research report from ILC-UK and the Uncertain Futures consortium examines extended working lives, the life course and retirement transitions.

This report by ILC-UK and renEWL features research on how working conditions, health and caring responsiblities affect workforce participation.

This report explores the relationship between austerity policies and public health across Europe.

ILC-Uk's 2017 Factpack explores retirement transitions and compares the experiences of today's 64 year olds with earlier generations.

BLOGS:

Are we really a nation of risk-taking retirees? Are we all destined to be high-octane octogenarians, jumping out of planes, shark diving, and playing fast and loose with our retirement income?

Older people are often seen as a homogenous group. This can mean certain groups of older people are hidden from policy and services, none more so than older people who experience language barriers.

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