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Treatment

News
  1. -06-12-08 Bright Lights Hold Off Dementia (Time.com)
      "When it comes to Alzheimer's disease, no one yet knows the best way to halt the gradual slips in memory and other brain functions that are the hallmarks of the disease. But researchers in the Netherlands have found that a simple nonmedical intervention may be just as effective as drugs to keep elderly patients sharp." 06-08

Papers
  1. -01 Blood Test Predicts Alzheimer's Disease (World.Einnews)
      "A blood test can accurately predict the onset of Alzheimer's disease, according to US researchers." 03-14

  2. Alzheimer's Disease (National Library of Medicine - Medline Plus)
      Provides information on diagnosis and treatment. 11-99

  3. New Alzheimer's Drug Shows Promise (CBS News) star
      "For the first time, an experimental drug shows promise for halting the progression of Alzheimer's disease by taking a new approach: breaking up the protein tangles that clog victims' brains."

      "The encouraging results from the drug called Rember, reported Tuesday at a medical conference in Chicago, electrified a field battered by recent setbacks. The drug was developed by Singapore-based TauRx Therapeutics." 07-08

  4. Retraining the Brain Therapies (CBS News)
      Merzenich is a leading developer of therapies based on what's called brain plasticity, which he defines as, 'the capacity of the brain to change itself. It actually changes physically, functionally, in ways that you can measure.' "

      " 'There are no drugs and no surgery involved," Taub says. 'Nevertheless you get a very substantial treatment effect without any side effects.' " 12-05

  5. Treating Alzheimer's Disease With Exercise (Time.com)
      "At the annual Alzheimer’s Association International Conference in July 2015, scientists report some encouraging news about the benefits of exercise. In the first studies to look at physical activity among people already diagnosed with the early stages of Alzheimer’s, moderate to high intensity workouts may not only slow down the biological symptoms of Alzheimer’s—but may lead to improvements in cognitive functions as well." 07-15

       
       


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