Alzheimer's drugs could cure eating disorders in binge eaters, according to a new study.
A UCSF team has launched SugarScience, an initiative that was created to provide the public with information on how added sugar can impact health.
Reading the dictionary can combat dementia, new research suggests.
Two studies reported that a reactivated herpes simplex virus one infection can increase risk of dementia.
People with neurotic personalities are significantly more likely to develop Alzheimer's disease in old age, according to new research. Neurotics are more easily worried, distressed, experience frequent mood swings and have difficulty managing stress.
Doctors might soon be able to screen for Alzheimer's disease without the use of radiation and a contrast agent, a new study reported.
By using a complex program of lifestyle changes, supplements and hormones, positive results were achieved in treating memory problems associated with early stage Alzheimer's disease, reports a new study.
Jealousy increases the risk of Alzheimer's disease, according to a new study on women.
Eating curry protect people from brain disease, according to a new study.
People who think they have Alzheimer's disease might actually be right. New research reveals that individuals who notice that their memory is slipping are more likely to suffer the neurodegenerative disease.
Down syndrome patients could help scientists find a way to cure Alzheimer's disease. Researchers said that latest findings could explain why adults living with Down syndrome are more likely to develop the neurodegenerative disease.
According to a new survey, many Americans reported that losing their eyesight would have the greatest impact on their day-to-day lives.
A common skin cancer drug could treat Alzheimer's disease, according to a new study.
According to the National Football Association (NFL), about three out of 10 former NFL players will develop some kind of neurodegenerative disease.
Rosemary contains a lot of antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties that can contribute to one's overall health.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.