According to the American Association for Long-Term Care Insurance, the number of older adults with disabilities is expected to more than double between 2000 and 2040, which means more than two-fifths of those aged 65 years and older will require assistance with basic activities of daily living (ADIs).
What does BADL stand for?
BADL stands for Basic Activities of Daily Living
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of BADL
We have 2 other meanings of BADL in our Acronym Attic
- Bravery, Attitude, Dedication, Guts, & Everything (police slang)
- Bay Area Digital GeoResource
- Birmingham and District GP (General Practioner) Emergency Rooms (UK)
- Before Aggressive Drivers Get Everyone Stopped (California traffic enforcement program)
- Bureau of Animal Defense Glurfsburg Upper Yippville Section (fiction)
- Beat A Dead Horse
- Bronchiole-Alveolar Duct Junction
- Baltimore Area Disc Jockey Association (Baltimore, MD)
- Bay Area Disc Jockey Association (California)
- Badlands National Park (US National Park Service)
- Belgian Association for Dynamic Languages (Brussels, Belgium)
- Belleville Area District Library (Belleville, MI)
- Boston Animal Defense League (Boston, MA)
- Bristol Activities of Daily Living (dementia scale)
- Bulgarian Animal Defence League (Sofia, Bulgaria)
- Broadband Applications and Demonstrations Laboratory
- British Archaeologists and Developers Liaison Group
- Barthel Activities of Daily Living Index (measures walking, transferring from bed to chair, and bladder and bowel control)
- Bristol Activities of Daily Living Scale (UK)
- Bay Area Discovery Museum (California)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Basic activities of daily living (BADL): cleaning, laundry, home repairs, dressing and bathing.
While there are numerous non-medical approaches to treat pain, including complementary medicine therapies like yoga, massage and acupuncture, some basic activities of daily living can also play a role.
The inability to perform basic activities of daily living without help like dressing, eating and bathing or the inability to perform more advanced activities is associated with substantial excess mortality.
73 years with two or more limitations in basic activities of daily living, compared with just 1.
The average vitamin-E-taker reached one of four "endpoints" (death, institutionalization, inability to perform basic activities of daily living, or severe dementia) about seven months later than the average patient who was given a placebo.
Specifically, individuals in need of long-term care must be unable to perform three of the five basic Activities of Daily Living and must have an income of at least $12,000, exclusive of Social Security.