If you have a loved one who has been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease, many concerns arise. Of course, you are worried about your family member. But you may also be wondering if Alzheimer's is genetic and therefore heriditary.
According to the AARP, recording and maintaining your medical information in one place allows you to be your own best advocate
On June 7, 2021, the FDA approved Aduhelm, the first new Alzheimer’s drug in nearly two decades. The announcement comes amid warnings from experts.
While traditional prescription medication can play a role in health and wellness, more seniors are turning to holistic and natural alternatives to feel their best. Aromatherapy and essential oils are gaining in popularity, used to reduce anxiety, encourage a serene mood, and allow for better sleep.
As the COVID pandemic begins to fade, we recognize that as a community, we should address virus prevention even in times of relative health and wellness.
Cognitive and behavioral changes often indicate Alzheimer's in seniors. However, these symptoms may also be indicative of alcohol-induced dementia.
It is important that seniors and their caregivers are aware of the signs of stroke so they can react quickly in an emergency situation. Once a stroke has occurred, the stroke recovery process may be quick, or last a lifetime.
Are hallucinations and dementia related? There may very well be, but dementia is not the only condition which could be triggering there epsisodes.
Those reaching their senior years are more familiar with technology than those before them, as they have lived for a few decades surrounded by advancing tech.
While Alzheimer’s disease affects both men and women, one of the great mysteries is why it so disproportionately affects the female population.