Innovinc International invites you to participate in the “Innovations and State of the Art In Dementia Research” will takes place on Sep 07 - 09, 2017, Rome, Italy with the theme "Delivering on dementia: new models of care". Dementia is a national challenge and has ramifications for the health and social care system, as well as wider society. Dementia mostly affects aged people; Dementia is a disorder, more often it is of chronic or progressive nature, developed by an assortment of brain illnesses that influence thinking, memory, behaviour and ability to perform daily activities. Dementia is overwhelming for the general population who have it, as well as for their caregivers and families.
Building on the progress made in dementia care, a key theme of our conference was to showcase and learn from what works. The conference aims to provide guidance in the advancement of clinical studies for the treatment of dementia fusing new research information and experiences from the most recent clinical trials and development programs. The scientific sessions addresses not just the Alzheimer's disease as the most widely recognized type of dementia, however ought to be relevant to different types of dementia as vascular dementia, dementia connected with Parkinson's disease and Lewy Body Disorder, Huntington's disease or fronto-temporal dementia too.
September is World Alzheimer's Month. World Alzheimer's Month is the international campaign every September to raise awareness and challenge the stigma that surrounds dementia.
Mark your calendars now and stay tuned for more information.
New research published today in Science Translational Medicine presents results from a drug trial that explores reducing the production of amyloid as a way of treating Alzheimer’s disease.
Deep-seated misconception of personal budgets and dementia is preventing local authorities from delivering person-centred care.
A study suggests people who had high levels of the protein amyloid in their brain were more likely to be classified as lonely.
A study published yesterday, (24 October) in the Journal of American Geriatrics, has found that increased muscle strength improves the brain function of adults with Mild Cognitive Impairment (MCI).
Exercise may be associated with a small benefit for older people who already have memory and thinking problems.
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