Tag: mild cognitive impairment mci

2. Brain-Healthy Dietary Patterns

When the latest Dietary Guidelines for Americans (DGAs) were released in January 2016, they earned headlines for their focus on added sugars and relaxed view of dietary fat. But the most important point of the updated DGAs was often overlooked in the flurry of media coverage: Healthy eating is more

1. Getting a Better Picture of Your Brain

The BRAIN Initiative
Never before has so much science been focused on exploring the secrets of the human brain. In October 2015, the National Institutes of Health announced a second wave of grants to support the Brain Research through Advancing Innovative Neurotechnologies (BRAIN) Initiative, bringing the NIH’s annual investment to $85

3. Choosing Healthy Heart-Brain Foods

The Need for Nutrient Density
Another concept emphasized in the latest Dietary Guidelines for Americans (DGA) is nutrient density. You need to consume nutrient-dense foods and beverages to get enough of the nutrients you need without consuming too many calories. Aim to get as much nutritional “bang” for your caloric “bucks”

Newsbriefs: Memory Decline; Dementia Risk; Lutein; Aerobics

Changes in Gait Can Predict Decline in Memory and Thinking.
A study by researchers from the Mayo Clinic found that certain factors involved in a person’s gait can predict declines in memory and thinking. The study involved 3,426 cognitively normal participants between ages 70 and 89. The researchers used gait criteria,

Losing Your Sense of Smell Could Be an Early Predictor of Dementia

Impaired olfactory function is associated with mild cognitive impairment (MCI) and Alzheimer’s disease (AD). Olfactory functioning (sense of smell) declines in healthy older adults, and is impaired, in terms of odor identification, in people with neurodegenerative conditions, such as MCI and AD.
Previous studies have shown that neurodegeneration can affect brain

Walking You Through Alzheimer’s Stages

Walking You Through Alzheimer’s Stages

People who have Alzheimer’s disease typically go through distinct phases in which symptoms gradually worsen. However, not everyone will go through all of the Alzheimer’s stages, nor progress through them at the same rate. For example, recent research has provided some evidence that in Alzheimer’s disease, the signs of dementia

Newsbriefs: Stroke; Alzheimer’s Disease; Exercise Benefits

Decline in strokes due to better control of risk factors.
Both of the last two decades have shown a 24 percent drop in first-time strokes and a 20 percent drop in deaths following stroke, according to a 24-year study by researchers at Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health in Baltimore,

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