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Anti-aging
Explore all the new trends and developments in the world of Anti-aging Medicine and Geriatrics including aspects of Aesthetic Medicine, Endocrine Medicine and also Healthcare trends.
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Source: Thailand Medical News  May 20, 2019
In 2005, John Hopkins Medical Institution first published data in numerous medical journals about a new class of drugs known as collagen-crosslink breakers that was supposed to assist in the rejuvenation of arterial capillaries that have been damaged due to aging processes and also by AGEs or  Advanced Glycation Endproducts that are formed as a result of too much glucose in the bloodstream re...
Source: University Of California, Santa Barbara  Mar 31, 2019
Dementia — an umbrella term for various neurodegenerative conditions involving memory loss and other forms of cognitive impairment — is hard to treat because its causes remain unknown. Researchers, however, are making painstaking progress.     Dr. Kenneth Kosik, the Harriman Professor of Neuroscience at the University of California (UC), Santa Barbara recently led a team of ...
Source: American Academy Of Neurology  Mar 28, 2019
Women who start their period later, go through menopause earlier or have a hysterectomy may have a greater risk of developing dementia, according to a new study by the American Academy of Neurology. The study found a link between increased risk of dementia and fewer total reproductive years when women are exposed to higher levels of estrogen hormones.   "Since women are 50 percent more...
Source: Massachusetts Institute of Technology  Mar 20, 2019
Noninvasive treatment improves memory and reduces amyloid plaques. By exposing mice to a unique combination of light and sound, MIT neuroscientists have shown that they can improve cognitive and memory impairments similar to those seen in Alzheimer's patients.     This noninvasive treatment, which works by inducing brain waves known as gamma oscillations, also greatly reduced the nu...
Source: University of Southern California  Mar 07, 2019
A diet containing compounds found in green tea and carrots reversed Alzheimer's-like symptoms in mice genetically programmed to develop the disease, USC researchers say. Researchers emphasize that the study, recently published in the Journal of Biological Chemistry, was in mice, and many mouse discoveries never translate into human treatments. Nevertheless, the findings lend credence t...