The presence of Alzheimer’s disease may also change how people interact with you socially. And, unfortunately, if the disease affects a loved one, it may also rob you of a confidant and social partner. Yet, social activity and connection is such an important part of life. It helps to prevent boredom and loneliness, and it can lift your mood. So, what can you do, when Alzheimer’s is in your life, in order to keep as socially engaged as possible?
Dementia and Alzheimer's research: What we know and what is on the horizon
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"It seemed to shift the brain away from Alzheimer’s and the production of Alzheimer’s-type proteins to a state of better brain health.”
Dr. Gregory Jicha, M.D., Ph. D.,
a neurologist at the University of Kentucky Alzheimer’s Disease Center at the Sanders-Brown Center on Aging.
“It is very well-suited for anybody in middle age who has a family history of Alzheimer’s disease or any other neurological or neurodegenerative disease, or anybody who is interested in maintaining, apart from their physical fitness, their mental fitness…”
Dr. Ronan Power,
Vice President, Alltech Life Sciences
“...AT-001 could be a useful neuroprotective agent that can possibly be useful in prevention of Alzheimer’s disease.”
William R. Markesbery,
former director of the University of Kentucky Alzheimer’s Disease Center at the Sanders-Brown Center on Aging