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Meet Our Team Of Alzheimer's Psychiatrists

Overview

Alzheimer's disease is the most common cause of dementia in the senior population, accounting for 60 percent to 70 percent of dementia cases, resulting in further cognitive impairment. Even the simplest, most routine chores in a person's life become impossibly difficult. Alzheimer's disease affects the brain roughly a decade or more before cognitive impairment occurs, according to studies. In fact, many people don't notice any signs until they've already done a lot of damage. Symptoms usually begin to show in a person's mid-60s. The hippocampus, which is important for memory formation, is the first portion of the brain to be impacted. Neurofeedback must be used regularly and possibly indefinitely in the case of Dementia in order to maintain recovery and avoid recurrence. Neurofeedback is extremely likely to become a standard feature of aged care in the future, to combat mental decline and extend the life of healthy brains. Cadabams will connect you with an expert who has previously worked with clients who have experienced similar or more significant issues.
EXPERT TALKS

Alzheimer's Psychiatry: What is it and how can it help you?

PATIENTS RECOVERY STORIES

Living with Alzheimer's and Overcoming Them: Survivor Stories

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Is neurofeedback effective in the treatment of Alzheimer’s disease?

The neuroplasticity of the brain, and its incredible ability to learn and reorganise itself to compensate for areas that have been damaged by disease or injury, is at the heart of neurofeedback training. Memory, recall, and identification improved in Alzheimer’s patients who got neurofeedback training, according to one study.

What are Alzheimer’s disease’s five warning signs?

Among the signs and symptoms are:

– Increased confusion and memory loss.
– Inability to pick up new information.
– Language difficulties, as well as difficulties reading, writing, and dealing with numbers.
– It’s hard to organise your thoughts and think logically.
– Attention span has been shortened.
– Having difficulty coping with unfamiliar situations.