Continuous glucose monitoring (CGM) is now commonly used in the management of type 1 diabetes (T1D). The CGM-derived coefficient of variation (CV) measures glucose variability, and the glucose management indicator (GMI) measures mean glycemia (previously called estimated-A1C). However, their relationship with laboratory-measured A1C (A1C) and the risk of hypoglycemia in older adults with T1D is not well studied.In a single-center study, older adults (age ≥65 years) with T1D wore a CGM for 14 days. The CV (%) and GMI were calculated, and A1C and clinical and demographic information were collected.We evaluated 130 older adults (age 71 ± 5 years), of whom 55% were women, 97% were white, diabetes duration was 39 ± 17 years, and A1C was 7.3 ± 0.6% (56 ± 15 mmol/mol). Participants were stratified by high CV (>36%; n = 77) and low CV (≤36%; n = 53). Although there was no difference in A1C levels between the groups with high and low CV (7.3% [56 mmol/mol] vs. 7.3% [53 mmol/mol], P = 0.4), the high CV group spent more time in hypoglycemia (<70 mg/dL and ≤54 mg/dL) compared with the group with low CV (median 31 vs. 84 min/day, P < 0.0001; 8 vs. 46 min/day, P < 0.001, respectively). An absolute difference between A1C and GMI of ≥0.5% was observed in 46% of the cohort. When the A1C was higher than the GMI by ≥0.5%, a higher duration of hypoglycemia was observed (P = 0.02).In older adults with T1D, the use of CGM-derived CV and GMI can better identify individuals at higher risk for hypoglycemia compared with A1C alone. These measures should be combined with A1C for better diabetes management in older adults with T1D.