Experts believe that ApoE4 is a strong genetic marker for late-onset Alzheimer’s disease, the most common form of dementia. But it’s not recommended for people who do not have symptoms. A neurologist explains why.
We’ve known for years that exercise is good for our bodies, but a recent study looks at how exercise may impact people with a rare type of early-onset Alzheimer’s, called autosomal dominant Alzheimer’s disease.
These risk factors previously have been linked to higher odds of dementia, cognitive decline and Alzheimer’s disease, but it’s been unclear exactly how.
Men with prostate cancer being treated with a common hormone therapy may be doubling their risk of dementia, a recent study says.
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See if you can tell which video quiz contestant correctly answers this question from the Cleveland Clinic-Parade survey on aging. Then listen to what our brain health specialist says.
Six contestants try to guess the answer in a video quiz based on the Cleveland Clinic-Parade survey on aging. Can you predict who’s right, and what our wellness dietitian will say?
Six contestants try to guess the answer in a video quiz based on the Cleveland Clinic-Parade survey on aging. See if you can predict what our brain health specialist will say.
Creamy or crunchy – and oh, so spreadable – peanut butter is not your first thought as a possible game-changer in Alzheimer’s disease research. But it has potential, according to researchers at the University of Florida. They conducted a peanut butter smell test hoping to find an inexpensive, noninvasive way to detect early-stage Alzheimer’s and track … Read More
A new study suggests that a drug already on the market may help people with Alzheimer’s disease-related agitation. They found that people with moderate to severe agitation who took the drug saw a 60 percent reduction in symptoms compared to the control group.
Most Americans fear getting dementia from Alzheimer’s disease more than any other disease, including cancer. However, a growing body of evidence supports ways people can act to help prevent this disease from getting a grip on their minds.