Researchers from the Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology & Neuroscience at King’s College London have proposed that repetitive negative thinking, a common symptom of many psychological disorders, may increase the risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease.
We are writing this letter in reference to the recent paper by Gharbiya and coworkers titled “Choroidal thinning as a new finding in Alzheimer's disease: evidence from enhanced depth imaging spectral domain optical coherence tomography” .
A new animal study published in the Journal of Alzheimer's Disease indicates that a diet including walnuts may have a beneficial effect in reducing the risk, delaying the onset, slowing the progression of, or preventing Alzheimer’s disease.
Before there are any telltale behavioural signs of dementia, a simple test that combines thinking and movement could point to those with a heightened risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease and who are already having visuomotor difficulties, according to new research out of York University.
A study coordinated by the University of Barcelona has described a mechanism that plays a key role in the evolution of Alzheimer’s disease (AD). The activation of the protein Sirtuin 1 in a murine model with familial AD has neuroprotective effects.
Researchers at Tianjin Medical University announced findings that suggest Type 2 diabetes mellitus with mild cognitive impairment accelerated progression to dementia by 2.74 years.
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