But it could still save you from dementia.
Delirium is a clinical syndrome or condition that is usually temporary and treatable. But it’s often missed.
Alzheimer’s disease in young adults is a rare yet growing phenomenon.
Researchers are trying to understand whether ultraprocessed foods erode brain health in the aging process.
With an increasing number of people living with dementia worldwide and in Canada, it’s crucial to find ways to promote community awareness and prevent people with dementia from getting lost.
Lecanemab, an experimental dementia drug, slowed cognitive decline by 27% in late-stage clinical trials.
New study finds that middle-aged people who had nightmares every week, are four times more likely to experience cognitive decline.
A thinning of the retina is associated with earlier ageing of the brain. Widely available retinal imaging could help detect cognitive decline in its earliest stages.
A new study has found in those with cognitive decline, memory can be improved by treating sleep apnoea.
Because they help to create a shared understanding, metaphors can play a critical role in navigating the gap between the knowledge patients and health-care providers bring.
Participants who woke up fewer times during the night performed better on memory tasks the next day.
Long overlooked by scientists, white matter may provide clues to some of the brain’s greatest mysteries.
A new study finds that the cognitive loss from severe COVID is the same as losing 10 IQ points.
Although Medicare has agreed to pay for Aduhelm, its coverage comes with restrictions.
While longer naps are a normal part of aging, excessively long dozes could be a warning signal for cognitive decline.
During the pandemic, carers reported their loved ones with dementia became more disoriented, restless and withdrawn. And carers themselves experienced poorer mental health.
Heart health is strongly linked to brain health and risk of dementia. That means improving one can protect us from the other.
The symptoms of menopause, which can include sleep disturbance, depression, anxiety and ‘brain fog’ can span perimenopause and last for up to ten years.
Genetics and other health conditions were both linked to greater risk of developing mild cognitive impairment.
People who were more active had lower levels of inflammation in their brain.