loader image
Tuesday, June 6, 2023
75.4 F
McAllen
We Welcome your Press Release
- Advertisement -

New Targets in Developing Dementia Treatments

Beyond Amyloid and Tau

Translate to Spanish or other 102 languages!

Recently, this amyloid hypothesis has been questioned, and there has been a huge upsurge in dementia research.  Image for illustration purposes
Recently, this amyloid hypothesis has been questioned, and there has been a huge upsurge in dementia research. Image for illustration purposes

Medical News Today

- Advertisement -

Alzheimer’s disease is the most common form of dementia. Although its exact cause is unknown, for many years scientists have believed that a protein called beta-amyloid was responsible. Recently, this amyloid hypothesis has been questioned, and there has been a huge upsurge in dementia research. Here, we round up the latest findings, look at possible advances in diagnosis, and ask: Where next for Alzheimer’s research and treatment?

To read the full story, follow the link below to Medical News Today:

https://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/beyond-amyloid-and-tau-new-targets-in-developing-dementia-treatments

- Advertisement -

Information Source: https://www.medicalnewstoday.com

- Advertisement -
- Advertisement -

- Advertisement -

More Articles

Healthy Living After Cancer

Some of the best things you can do for your health include staying away from tobacco, protecting your skin from too much sun, and keeping a healthy weight.

Loneliness & Higher Mortality Risk Among Cancer Survivors

A new study led by researchers at the American Cancer Society (ACS) showed people living with cancer with higher reported loneliness have an increased mortality risk. Image for illustration purposes

Women’s Gymnastics Leads NCAA Sports With Most Preseason Concussions

The study looked at sport-related concussion rates for NCAA sports during the preseason practice period and regular season from 2013-14 through 2018-19.  

Newly Discovered Brain Mechanism Linked to Anxiety, OCD

The findings, published in Molecular Psychiatry, could eventually lead to new approaches for targeted therapies.
- Advertisement -
×