Red Cross of Serbia
Natasa Todorovic graduated from the Faculty of Philosophy, Department of Psychology of the Belgrade University and is a Master of Public Health and current PhD candidate at the Medical School of the Belgrade University. Her primary work over the past two decades has focused on the effects of demographic ageing, in particular on elder abuse and different aspects of care (long-term care systems, informal caregivers). She has coordinated several regional EU-supported projects focusing on these themes and is an active researcher looking into different ageing-related topics such as violence against older persons and older women, accessibility of long-term care etc. She is active in advocacy for improved quality of life of older persons at global, regional and national level through her work in the Red Cross of Serbia, as well as through several international platforms. She is the regional representative for Europe of the International Network for the Prevention of Elder Abuse (INPEA), the President of the Gerontological society of Serbia, a member of GAROP Steering Group and was a member of the HelpAge International network governance task force advising the HAI governing board. In 2018 she was awarded the International Rosalie S. Wolf Award in Elder Abuse Prevention, by INPEA. The same year she was awarded a “Hrast” award for supporting lifelong learning and active ageing by the Gerontological Centre Belgrade. She is a co-author of multiple scientific papers and conference proceedings as well as co-author of 20 publications.
|Access to care; Attitudes and Expectations about Long-Term Care; Care economy; Care in rural and other non-urban settings; Care inequalities; Care innovations; Care integration/ coordination; Care needs poverty and deprivation; Care outcomes; Care trajectories; Care work and migration; Co-production in LTC; Community-based LTC; COVID-19 and other infectious diseases and LTC; Deinstitutionalisation; Dementia care and support; Economics of LTC; End-of-life care and LTC; Epidemiology and ageing trajectories; Evaluation of LTC systems and services; Financing LTC; Gender and care; Healthcare access in LTC; Infection prevention; Information and data systems in LTC; Living arrangements; Long term care subsidies; LTC and people with learning disabilities; LTC and people with mental health conditions; LTC and younger people; LTC Policy; LTC Reforms; LTC Systems; LTC systems in LMIC countries; LTC Workforce; New models of care; Outcome measurement in LTC; Outcomes for unpaid/informal carers; Prevention and rehabilitation and LTC; Quality and accreditation for LTC services; Relationship between LTC use and hospital use; Research gaps and priorities in LTC; Residential LTC services; Rights and people’s voices in LTC systems; Social Innovation in LTC; Stigma and discrimination; Technology and LTC; Unmet needs; Unpaid / informal care; Younger carers;
|Analysis of administrative data; Case studies; Comparative policy analysis; Data science and LTC research; Document analysis; Economic evaluation; Knowledge-exchange; Literature reviews and synthesis; Policy analysis; Qualitative studies; Quantitative data analysis; Questionnaire; Surveys; Systematic Review; Theory and frameworks; Theory of Change;
|Community-based approaches to dementia care; Strengthening Responses to Dementia;
Dementia in the older age
Human Rights of Older Persons
Prevention of violence against older persons