Alzheimer's disease

(redirected from Cognitive disease)
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Related to Cognitive disease: cognitive dissonance, Cognitive Impairment, Cognitive distortions
  • noun

Synonyms for Alzheimer's disease

a progressive form of presenile dementia that is similar to senile dementia except that it usually starts in the 40s or 50s

References in periodicals archive ?
If it is true, and evidence supports this assumption, that factors such as diet, environment, sedentary lifestyle and self-destructive habits such as smoking and binge drinking are instrumental in causing or, at the very least, exacerbating mood and cognitive disease, it is unlikely that the answer lies in new pharmaceutical agents or treatments.
Failure to control the affective and cognitive disease symptoms is one of the biggest barriers preventing many patients today from achieving a meaningful social and occupational recovery," said Philip D.
These forward-looking statements include statements regarding the proposed study and timing of initiation, and continued development of use of bryostatin for Alzheimer's disease and other cognitive diseases, and the Company's ability to list its common shares on a major stock exchange.
NEW research by a Welsh expert shows a hunger hormone, ghrelin, generated in the stomach could be used to fight cognitive diseases associated with ageing including Alzheimer's.
Contract notice: Ccas - daily transportation of elderly people with cognitive diseases like alzheimer eventually wheelchair from home to the visitor centre day "the chestnut" sis 5 avenue albert camus in dijon.
The progress of cognitive diseases that do not have any known definite treatment can be prevented if a treatment method is designed and optimized for cognitive diseases such as Alzheimer's-based on controlling metabolism processes of iron oxide in brain cells.
ISLAMANBAD -- According to a recent study, the people suffering from type 2 diabetes and heart disease are at an increased risk of dementia and other cognitive diseases.
Washington, June 5 ( ANI ): People suffering from type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular disease (CVD) are at an increased risk of dementia and other cognitive diseases, according to a new study from Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center.
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