What’s New

New research published in the Journal of Neuroscience suggests that resveratrol may improve short-term memory in overweight, but otherwise healthy, older adults.

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Results from a new study published in Science Translational Medicine suggest that the antidepressant citalopram (Celexa™) may benefit people with Alzheimer’s disease.

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A new study published in the journal of Neurology suggests that individuals with higher levels of the long-chain omega-3 fatty acids EPA and DHA (both exclusively found in fish, and fish and algae-derived supplements) maintain their brain volume better than those with lower omega-3 levels.

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New research suggests that a version of the Klotho gene, already linked to longer life and lower risk of cardiovascular disease, may also improve cognition throughout a person’s lifespan.

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A new study of thousands of middle-aged adults suggests that those in better physical shape as young adults did better on learning and memory tests later in life.  Improved early adult fitness also reduced their risk of dementia.  For more information, read this New York Times article.

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Apolipoprotein E e4 is known to be strongest genetic risk factor for late-onset Alzheimer's disease.  But it may also be a critical target for developing effective drugs and prevention therapies for Alzheimer's disease.  

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A recent study in the Frontiers of Aging Neuroscience adds to the growing body of evidence suggesting that physical activity can protect the brain against aging and Alzheimer’s disease.

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Apr 14, 2014

When you take action to protect yourself from diabetes and cardiovascular disease, chances are you also protect your brain.

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On May 9, the New York Academy of Sciences and the Alzheimer’s Drug Discovery Foundation will co-present a scientific conference on the Biology of Aging: Novel Drug Targets for Neurodegenerative Disease.

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A recent study supports a long-suspected idea, that the health and lifestyle choices made by young adults can greatly impact their chances of developing dementia later in life.

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Disclaimer
The content in Cognitive Vitality is intended solely for informational purposes. IT IS NOT INTENDED TO PROVIDE, AND DOES NOT PROVIDE, ANY MEDICAL ADVICE. IT DOES NOT RECOMMEND OR ENDORSE ANY SPECIFIC ACTIONS OR COURSE OF CONDUCT. Neither the Alzheimer’s Drug Discovery Foundation nor the authors and editors of Cognitive Vitality recommend or endorse any of the drugs, supplements, foods, products, or other choices that may be mentioned or described in this website. We encourage you to consult with your own healthcare providers when making decisions regarding your health.

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