An active lifestyle, regardless of vascular risk, may delay the progression of Alzheimer’s disease (AD) by slowing down cognitive decline and neurodegeneration, according to a study presented at the Alzheimer’s Association International Conference (AAIC 2019).
Individuals who identify as sexual or gender minorities (SGM) appear to be at a higher risk of experiencing subjective cognitive decline (SCD) than individuals who identify as cisgender and heterosexual, according to a study presented at the Alzheimer’s Association International Conference (AAIC 2019).
The use of sleep medications may be associated with the risk of dementia or Alzheimer’s disease (AD) in older adults, according to two studies presented at the recent Alzheimer’s Association International Conference (AAIC 2019).
Multisensory dysfunction is tied to an increased risk of developing dementia or Alzheimer’s disease (AD) in older adults, thus underlining the importance of sensory evaluation in this patient subgroup and among those at risk of developing neurodegenerative illnesses, according to studies presented at AAIC 2019.
Biomarkers in the blood may present a new opportunity for developing a simple, noninvasive, and inexpensive screening test for Alzheimer’s disease (AD), according to studies presented at the Alzheimer's Association International Conference (AAIC) 2019.
Sex-specific differences in the way brain regions are connected may influence how tau propagates through the brain and thus, differences in the risk of Alzheimer’s disease between men and women; while participating in the workforce may help stave cognitive decline in women, suggest studies presented at AAIC 2019.
The combination therapy comprising carfilzomib, cyclophosphamide and dexamethasone (KCd) is effective, with a tolerable safety profile, in an Asian cohort with high-risk multiple myeloma (MM) — thus providing a more economical alternative as a potential upfront regimen in resource-limited settings, according to leading experts during a myeloma education webinar.
Diabetes is a key risk factor for heart failure (HF), which is the leading cause of hospitalization in patients with or without diabetes. SGLT-2* inhibitors (SGLT-2is) have been shown to reduce the risk of hospitalization for HF (HHF) regardless of the presence or absence of diabetes.
Invasive fungal infections, particularly those caused by Candida species, are common in hospitalized, immunocompromised, or critically ill patients and are associated with considerable morbidity and mortality.