If you’re like many people, you might read an entire book or sit through a whole television show only to realize you recall basically nothing about it.
We need to screen for dementia because there are things we can do to slow down progress and possibly buy time until better drugs come along.
While it’s true most people with Alzheimer’s are age 65 or older, some people get this disease at a younger age.
According to a study by researchers at Columbia University, chocolate may help your memory.
We know there are brain cells in specific parts of the brain that seem to turn on only in response to pictures or individual images.
Whether it’s psychology or art history, you learn better when you’re curious about something — anything — before hitting the books.
An Italian study found babies who grow up in a bilingual home may enjoy greater mental flexibility before they even learn to talk.
There is a report in the journal Aging Cell that a compound found in strawberries may potentially help in the prevention of Alzheimer’s disease.
A simple at home test that can identify if you’re at risk for Alzheimer’s disease. 3 On Your Side Health Reporter Stephanie Stahl has more on how it works.
Getting older and want to keep your mind sharp? It seems that crossword puzzles and reading just won’t cut it.
Research suggests that an electroencephalogram (EEG) can measure brain speed and serve as an indicator to predict memory problems.
Looking to boost your memorization skills? MindVault might help.
It is a commonly held belief that regular exercise helps you think more clearly and may help offset memory problems down the road. But does exercise really have that dramatic of an effect?
A new study suggests that when people are under stress their memory might improve.
Humans are the only animal that thinks about the future. But few scientists have looked at how we form vivid mental images of events that have not yet occurred. The best effort has been by researchers at Washington University of St. Louis.