Understanding the Stages and Progression of Alzheimer’s Disease

Understanding the Stages and Progression of Alzheimer’s Disease

Alzheimer’s disease has a long, slow progression. Often, the patient will live with the disease for 8 to 10 years after they are diagnosed, but some individuals have lived as long as 25 years with the disease.

As Alzheimer’s disease progresses, virtually every aspect of your loved one’s life will be affected—from their language,

2013 Alzheimer’s Educational Conference – Success!

Dr. Tuchman spoke at this year’s Annual Alzheimer’s Educational Conference by Alzheimer’s Community Care. The evaluations have been most positive, even though there was a stormy climate those two days. The attendance at the luncheon was over 850 people. Next year’s Annual Alzheimer’s Educational Conference will be held on  March  13 & 14 , 2014 in hopes of avoiding stormy weather once again.

Alzheimer’s, Anger and Aggression – There May Be a Connection

Sudden outbursts of anger, aggression or agitation are all part of the Alzheimer’s disease process. Managing these symptoms can be difficult. But, you’re not alone! Doctors are working daily to find treatments.

We are currently enrolling men and women to participate in a clinical study for Anger and Aggression in connection with Alzheimer’s disease.

Alzheimer’s Disease

Alzheimer’s disease is the most common form of dementia in the United States. We define dementia as the development of memory and thinking problems, progressive in nature, in an otherwise previously healthy adult. There are many reasons to develop dementia; the most likely is Alzheimer’s disease, but there are other important ones including dementia with Lewy bodies,

memory-screening

Free Memory Screenings

If you are experiencing signs of memory loss, have family and friends who you’ve noticed changes in, or have a family history of Alzheimer’s disease or related illness then take advantage of this FREE Screening and learn about potential new treatment options.

Screenings are by appointment only.  Please call 561-282-5546 to schedule your free memory screening today.