TRAK.EVENT IV: Digital Active Aging

envejecimiento activo digital


Do you want to know the latest advances in management, innovation and active aging from experts in the residential field?


Representatives of the most important institutions in geriatrics and gerontology in the country come together to talk about active aging and the role of digitalization in the management of geriatric patients.

Thus, we have the participation of experts from

Resiplus,Sanitas Mayores, ZahartzaroaIMQ Igurco.

What's inside?

An unprocedented masterclass on trends in innovation in the residential sector

How can I optimise my physiotherapy service?

Are there applications to help me manage shifts, residents and services?

How can I create a home care service and make it effective?

Promote active aging and offer my residents therapeutic exercise sessions.

Who is the event for?

For geriatric professionals and managers of residential centres.

If you are part of the team of a residential centre, if you manage a day centre or if you are dedicated to improving the quality of life of the elderly, this event for you.

Active aging as a fundamental tool for an aging population

Although the terms “digitalization” and “older people” may seem incompatible, the reality is different. Although they were not born with a laptop under their arms, our current generations of older people are not lagging behind when it comes to going digital.

But before we get into the subject, let’s look a little at the issue of the ageing population:

According to the United Nations (UN), by the year 2050 the number of people who will be over the age of 60 will approach 2.1 billion, which is a growth of almost 7 points compared to the figure consisting of 2020. In addition, the number of people aged 80 and over is projected to triple to 426 million.

This is largely due to the fact that people are living longer than ever before. The majority of the population has a life expectancy of 60 years or more. As a result, the proportion of older people in the world’s population is increasing.

For its part, the World Health Organisation (WHO) speaks of ageing as the result of the accumulation of a wide range of molecular and cellular damage over time, leading to a gradual decline in physical and mental capacities, an increased risk of disease and, ultimately, death.

This, as can be assumed, implies one of the greatest healthcare challenges of our time precisely because of the clinical picture that accompanies an elderly person. The increase in life expectancy, in combination with other public health problems such as sedentary lifestyles and diet, makes it essential to find solutions for the care of the elderly.

It is therefore necessary to promote active ageing by encouraging older people to adhere to exercise protocols in order to increase their quality of life.

Do you have any questions you would like to clarify?

Book a video call with one of TRAK’s experts