There are a number of ways you and your oranisation can work with the ILC-UK.

  1. Fund research
    ILC-UK are funded by organisations interested in supporting our research programme.  To learn of current research opportunities contact Sally-Marie Bamford at
  2. Sponsor an event
    We are looking for sponsors for a range of forthcoming events including our second annual conference due to take place in late 2016. Contact Lyndsey Mitchell at for more information about these opportunities.
  3. Attend an event
    Our events regularly “sell out”. Check out our forthcoming events on our website.
  4. Join our Partners Programme
    ILC-UK runs a Partners Programme for companies, charities/ not for profit organisations, universities and professional bodies. Benefits include guaranteed spaces at events and a discount on research.
  5. Write a guest blog
    Have something you want to say about ageing and demographic change? Email us with your idea for a blog.
  6. Follow us on social media
    Follow us on twitter, like us on facebook, join our linkedin group and look at our slideshare presentations.
  7. Read our reports
    Last year we published 40+ reports. Take a look and let us know what you think.
  8. Send us your ideas
    We are always interested in your ideas for future research, events and policy analysis on ageing and demographic change.
  9. Share this with a friend
    Help spread the word about ILC-UK. Share this information with a friend and encourage them to join our mailing list.
  10. Come to our conference
    We are planning our second national conference to take place in late 2016. Keep an eye on our website for more information as it is finalised.


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

ILC-UK are inviting interested parties to offer a bid to help us update the ILC-UK website.

In May this year, ILC-UK conducted a study mission to Japan supported by our sister organisation, ILC-Japan, and funded by the Daiwa Anglo-Japanese Foundation and the Great Britain Sasakawa Foundation.

Two complementary research reports published today by ILC-UK have both found that physical and mental illness at younger ages can have a significant impact on employment trajectories in later life.

A new report from the International Longevity Centre (ILC-UK), ‘Public health in Europe during the austerity years’, has identified early warning signs that austerity will affect health outcomes for decades to come.

Innovative new programme revealed at ILC-UK’s flagship “Future of Ageing” conference London