Why Alzheimer’s Might Be Tougher to Place in females

 

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MONDAY, July 23, 2018 (HealthDay News) If your memory starts slipping, your gender may play a role in whether or not you are diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease, a new study suggests. How? Women excel in a skill called verbal memory the ability to learn and remember verbal information such as stories or grocery lists.

Women excel in a skill called verbal memory the ability to learn and remember verbal information such as stories or grocery lists. At the moment, tests to detect Alzheimer’s disease rely heavily on measuring this skill, the study authors explained, which means some women may appear normal when they already have the memory-draining disease. Women excel in a skill called verbal memory—the ability to learn and remember verbal information such as stories or grocery lists. At the moment, tests to detect Alzheimer’s disease rely heavily on measuring this skill, the study authors explained, which means some women may appear normal when they already have the memory-draining disease.

Citation: Why alzheimer’s may be tougher to spot in women (2018, July 23 Why alzheimer’s may be tougher to spot in women. Your friend’s email. Women with 3 or more children had a lower risk, however, those with 3 or more miscarriages had a much higher risk. Maki said that women have a lifelong advantage in verbal memory, and that’s due to the hormone estrogen.

Your history of pregnancy may affect the risk of Alzheimer’s disease decades later, a new study has found. By 2050, that number is expected to hit 14 million, according to the Alzheimer’s Association. Maki said that women have a lifelong advantage in verbal memory, and that’s due to the hormone estrogen. She said when younger women must have their ovaries removed, causing a sharp decline in estrogen, there’s also a sharp decline in verbal memory.

By 2050, that number is expected to hit 14 million, according to the Alzheimer’s Association. Maki said that women have a lifelong advantage in verbal memory, and that’s due to the hormone estrogen. She said when younger women must have their ovaries removed, causing a sharp decline in estrogen, there’s also a sharp decline in verbal memory. Women excel in a skill called verbal memory — the ability to learn and remember verbal information such as stories or grocery lists.

At the moment, tests to detect Alzheimer’s disease rely heavily on measuring this skill, the study authors explained, which means some women may appear normal when they already have the memory-draining disease. New research shows that some women may appear to progress faster from early to later stages of Alzheimer’s disease because the diagnosis was missed when they were actually in the earlier stages. home / alzheimer’s center / alzheimer’s a-z list / why alzheimer’s may be tougher to spot in women article Why Alzheimer’s May Be Tougher to Spot in Women.

Coronavirus COVID-19: Latest News and Information which means some women may appear normal when they already have the memory-draining disease.

List of related literature:

Women are at higher risk than men, and women with Alzheimer’s perform significantly worse than men in various visual, spatial, and memory tests.

“An Invitation to Health, 18th Edition” by Dianne Hales
from An Invitation to Health, 18th Edition
by Dianne Hales
Cengage Learning, 2018

Women are more likely to develop Alzheimer’s than men, and women with Alzheimer’s perform significantly worse than men in various visual, spatial, and memory tests.

“An Invitation to Health” by Dianne Hales
from An Invitation to Health
by Dianne Hales
Cengage Learning, 2012

Some of these conditions are associated with the fact that females live longer than males, such as Alzheimer’s disease, osteoarthritis, cerebrovascular and cardiovascular disease, and age-related vision disorders.

“Global Health 101: Includes Bonus Chapter: Intersectoral Approaches to Enabling Better Health” by Richard Skolnik
from Global Health 101: Includes Bonus Chapter: Intersectoral Approaches to Enabling Better Health
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Jones & Bartlett Learning, 2015

One of the most disturbing symptoms of aging in women is diminished brain function, which can cause everything from forgetfulness and loss of concentration to Alzheimer’s and other serious diseases.

“For Women Only!: Your Guide to Health Empowerment” by Gary Null, Barbara Seaman
from For Women Only!: Your Guide to Health Empowerment
by Gary Null, Barbara Seaman
Seven Stories Press, 2001

Estrogen deficiency and risk of Alzheimer’s disease in women.

“The Wisdom of Menopause” by Christiane Northrup, M.D.
from The Wisdom of Menopause
by Christiane Northrup, M.D.
Hay House, 2012

Alzheimer’s disease and estrogen Although the majority of women undergo normal aging with its related small cognitive decrements at menopause, others experience Alzheimer’s disease and other neurocognitive disorders during aging.

“Encyclopedia of the Neurological Sciences” by Robert B. Daroff, Michael J. Aminoff
from Encyclopedia of the Neurological Sciences
by Robert B. Daroff, Michael J. Aminoff
Elsevier Science, 2014

Researchers were led to consider estrogen as a neuroprotective agent after observing that women are more susceptible to Alzheimer’s disease, independent of their greater longevity, and that the incidence of Alzheimer’s disease increases significantly with advancing age.

“Textbook of Family Medicine E-Book” by Robert E. Rakel
from Textbook of Family Medicine E-Book
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Elsevier Health Sciences, 2007

Alzheimer’s disease is more common in women than in men, and there are observational data to suggest that estrogen deficiency plays a role.

“Oxford American Handbook of Obstetrics and Gynecology” by Errol R. Norwitz, S. Arulkumaran, I. Symonds, A. Fowlie
from Oxford American Handbook of Obstetrics and Gynecology
by Errol R. Norwitz, S. Arulkumaran, et. al.
Oxford University Press, 2007

Scientists have identified multiple genes that make people more likely to develop Alzheimer’s.34 Women are more likely to develop Alzheimer’s than men, and women with Alzheimer’s perform significantly worse than men in various visual, spatial, and memory tests.

“An Invitation to Health” by Dianne Hales
from An Invitation to Health
by Dianne Hales
Cengage Learning, 2014

The incidence is higher in women, with almost two thirds of persons with Alzheimer’s disease

“Adult-Gerontology Practice Guidelines” by Jill C. Cash, MSN, APN, FNP-BC, Cheryl A. Glass, MSN, APRN, WHNP-BC
from Adult-Gerontology Practice Guidelines
by Jill C. Cash, MSN, APN, FNP-BC, Cheryl A. Glass, MSN, APRN, WHNP-BC
Springer Publishing Company, 2015

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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3 comments

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  • Women are not smarter..period. Women did not build this world, they invented nothing, they think they are better..which shows in everything they do..I will take a male doctor every time.

  • My mom was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease 7 years ago, almost when all hope was lost due to several failed attempts in making her healthy. My desire to see her permanently free drives me into searching the internet for possible solutions which led me to a video about Alzheimer’s disease on YouTube, I met with a comment on how an herbal doctor used herbs to cured someone of Alzheimer’s Dementia. I collected the herbal doctor’s contact and reached out to him, we talked about it and he asked few questions about her physical challenges which I answered, and then he prepared the herbal medicine and sent them to me here in Tennessee with prescriptions on how to use attached, I ensured my mom took the herbal medicine accordingly and in 3 weeks of using this medication, we began to see improvement in her health and now, I am so glad to share this testimony that after 8 months, my mom is permanently healed of this horrible disease called Alzheimer, and now she is living her best life. Contact Dr. Rohan via [email protected] gmail.com you will come back for your testimony

  • Get your cognoscopy! I see a lot of other comments here about what diet is best. I’d suggest looking into “The End of Alzheimer’s” by Bredesen. Healthy fats and grass fed meat can be helpful, along with a host of many other dietary, lifestyle, and metabolic factors.