Technophobia amongst older adults in Ireland
MetadataShow full item record
This item's downloads: 1625 (view details)
Hogan, M. (2006). Technophobia Amongst Older Adults in Ireland. Irish Journal of Management, 27(1), 57-77.
The article discusses the findings of research on the prevalence of technophobia amongst older adults in Ireland. The study was conducted using questionnaires which consisted of computer anxiety rating scale form C (CARS-C), computer thoughts survey form C (CTS-C) and general attitudes toward computers scale form C (GATCS-C). The research revealed that older women are more likely to demonstrate higher levels of technophobia than older men and are more less likely to use computers.
This item is available under the Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Ireland. No item may be reproduced for commercial purposes. Please refer to the publisher's URL where this is made available, or to notes contained in the item itself. Other terms may apply.
The following license files are associated with this item:
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Electrophysiological entropy in younger adults, older controls and older cognitively declined adults. Hogan, Michael. J.; Kilmartin, L.; Keane, M.; Collins, P. (Elsevier, 2012-03-22)The current study examined electrophysiological entropy in younger adults, older adults, and older cognitively declined adults across four experimental conditions - eyes closed, eyes open, and during both encoding and ...
Well into Older Age Age & Opportunity and the Evidence: what research says about the value of promoting participation of older people Ni Léime, Áine; O'Shea, Eamon (Age & Opportunity., 2010-12)The overall objective of this report is to examine the work of Age & Opportunity within an international context, and to explore its various impacts on age and ageing in Ireland today. The work of Age & Opportunity is ...
The impact of the Bealtaine arts programme on the quality of life, wellbeing and social interaction of older people in Ireland O'Shea, Eamon; Ní Léime, Áine (Cambridge University Press, 2012-07)There is increasing evidence in the international literature that engagement in the arts can enhance the physical and psychological wellbeing of older people. Such engagement can increase the self-confidence and morale of ...