Posted August 06, 2018 12:03:00 When it comes to the diagnosis of neurodegenerative disease, it’s important to first get a detailed history.
This can help you know which areas of the brain might be more affected, as well as how to treat those areas.
Neurologists are trying to pinpoint what causes certain forms of brain damage, and how to manage those conditions.
To learn more about neurodegenative disease and how it affects you, I asked Dr. Richard Shafroth, director of the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke, which has the National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine.
Here’s what he had to say.
How neurodegening diseases affect peopleIn the United States, the leading cause of dementia is Alzheimer’s disease.
Alzheimer’s is a brain disease that develops when an individual loses the ability to learn and remember, according to the American Society of Neurology.
As an adult, you may develop a mild or moderate form of the disease.
The disease itself is rare.
The most common form of dementia, Alzheimer’s-related cognitive impairment, affects people ages 65 and older.
It affects the memory, attention, and reasoning abilities.
The symptoms include memory loss, problems with concentration, difficulty making decisions, and mood swings.
Alzheimers are more common in older adults.
It usually affects people with mild cognitive impairment or mild dementia.
The American College of Neuropsychopharmacology, a group of experts, defines cognitive impairment as a loss of cognitive skills.
The disorder is typically caused by a combination of underlying mental illness and a medication such as antipsychotics or antidepressants.
The condition may affect people who are younger or older than 65.
The symptoms of Alzheimer’s vary, depending on the specific disease.
In some people, the condition worsens with age.
In others, cognitive decline is more common and more insidious.
In patients with Alzheimer’s, the symptoms can affect the brain, causing memory loss or changes in thinking and memory.
The first symptom of dementia usually comes from the death of the cell that creates the memory and information in the brain.
This is known as the “motor neuron,” which is responsible for moving the brain’s wiring.
In a stroke, damage to the motor neuron is often fatal.
In people who develop dementia, the brain develops memory loss and changes in cognition that can cause cognitive problems, such as difficulty with remembering information or making decisions.
In Alzheimer’s patients, the loss of memory is more severe and often affects younger people.
It can also lead to problems with thinking and concentration.
People with dementia can also develop symptoms of other diseases, such the common cold, depression, or dementia associated with dementia.
This disease affects the way the brain functions.
Symptoms include confusion, problems concentrating, trouble sleeping, and difficulty thinking or remembering information.
People who develop Alzheimer’s can also have other problems, including:Memory loss can occur as a result of damage to a cell in the motor neurons that controls movement, called the motor cortex.
The loss can be irreversible, and people with Alzheimer