Latest News

People with mild cognitive impairment may die at higher rate than people without condition

The relationship between death and the two types of mild cognitive impairment (MCI) has been studied, and results suggest that people who have these conditions die at a higher rate than people without MCI. For the study, 862 people with thinking problems and 1,292 with no thinking problems between the ages of 70 and 89 were followed for nearly six years.
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • The Influence of College Experiences on Career Outcomes

  • A call to US educators: Learn from Canada

  • Major vascular anomalies found in brains of people with Huntington's disease

  • Genetic predisposition found for noise-induced hearing loss

  • Research Finds No Correlation between Regulatory T Cells and Survival in Glioblastoma

  • Smokers who use e-cigarettes less likely to quit, study shows

  • Adenosine receptor can activate 'off signals' for pain

  • Playing a wind instrument could help lower the risk of sleep apnea

  • Local physician recommends World Health Organization retire the term opioid substitution therapy

  • Cancer and chemobrain: Cancer diagnosis affects cognitive function

  •