Some research suggests that loneliness may increase the risk of Alzheimer's disease.
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Research suggests cognitive activities such as reading or needlework, with physical activity in mid-life may reduce your dementia risk.
Two studies suggest that poor sleep may be associated with increased tau in cognitively healthy individuals.
A recent study suggested that cardiovascular health may begin to impact brain health in our 20s and 30s.
Growing evidence suggests that managing blood pressure in your 40s and 50s is important for reducing the future risk of dementia.
A study reported that exercise worsened the cognition of dementia patients, but a look at the findings in the context of previous research is needed.
In the United States alone, more than 1 million cases of Alzheimer's may be due to physical inactivity.
A study suggests that the accumulation of toxic, misfolded beta-amyloid proteins in the brain may begin decades earlier than believed.
Because of new diagnostic tools and results from large studies, researchers have made significant strides in improving clinical trials in Alzheimer's.
A drug may be approved for one disease, but have benefits for treating another.
One study says older adults who regularly drink artificially sweetened beverages were about three times more likely to develop Alzheimer's.