If a person has Alzheimer’s disease, it can show up in many ways. One of the most obvious signs is that their ability to remember and think becomes impaired. Mood, behavior and even movement can be affected by the condition. But why does this happen?
Dementia and Alzheimer's research: What we know and what is on the horizon
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Dr. Ronan Power
Vice President, Alltech Life Sciences
“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…”
William R. Markesbery
former director of the University of Kentucky Alzheimer’s Disease Center at the Sanders-Brown Center on Aging
“...AT-001 could be a useful neuroprotective agent that can possibly be useful in prevention of Alzheimer’s disease.”
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.
“Excellent safety profile...relatively cheap, easy to take, orally available, able to be distributed on a global basis with a minimum amount of time and effort...”
Medicine has recognized Alzheimer’s disease for a long time; the condition was first described by German physician Alois Alzheimer in 1906. Since then, we have learned a lot about the disease. We still have a way to go to understand it more fully and to develop new treatments, but for now, here are some important facts about Alzheimer’s.
When someone close to you receives a diagnosis of dementia, it can open a floodgate of emotions. Perhaps you already suspected this might have been the case, or it could be a bolt from the blue. Either way, life has changed.