Have you noticed your thinking ability drops during winter and spring? A new study of healthy adults and dementia patients found cognitive function declines in the colder months.
More than 16 million people in the U.S. take care of people with dementia. Could we learn something from how other cultures view dementia as more of a social disease rather than a lonely one?
For people with dementia, problems performing certain tasks can be a warning sign of difficulty managing financial tasks, according to new research.
It's the subject no one wants to discuss. How prepared are you?
More work needs to be done to prove a link between not drinking and developing dementia.
Alzheimer's is not only the third leading cause of death in the U.S. but also the most dreaded diagnosis. Genetic testing can help determine susceptibility, but knowing whether to test isn't easy.
People with dementia can become agitated or distressed when the temperature isn't right, but some aged-care facilities aren't designed or operated to keep them comfortable.
The number of old and incapacitated adults who live without the support of a family caregiver is growing.
Reporting of recent studies may have caused alarm that brain injuries cause dementia. It just increases your risk.
Outcomes are better when people with dementia are in home-like care rather than standard nursing homes.
Frontotemporal dementia typically affects people under 65 and is about more than memory loss – this is what to look out for.
Comics often portray those with dementia as abnormal or less than human.
From opioids to endocannabinoids, an exercise scholar digs into the science to explain the mental health benefits of a regular workout.
How can exercise, meditation and hypnosis change our brains and potentially prevent disease?
Informal caregivers contribute $25 million to the Canadian economy in unpaid labour, receiving virtually no financial support or emotional respite. More web-based interventions could help.
A lot of Alzheimer's treatments focus on removing plaques in the brain. But could this be the wrong target?
Although we can’t change our age or genetic profile, there are fortunately several lifestyle changes we can make that will reduce our dementia risk.
A new form of therapy gives people with dementia the opportunity to chat with other baseball fans, watch footage of old games and even play wiffle ball.
Study of the "memory centres" of the brain in adults offers hope for detecting Alzheimer's disease earlier -- before the onset of memory loss.
The research shows a link between high-sugar diets and diseases such as dementia and cancer. It doesn't show that sugar causes them, but it's compelling enough to prompt us to cut down on sugar.