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The Aging Brain book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking The Aging Brain: Communication In The Elderly as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. by Hanna K. Ulatowska.
Aging gracefully: compensatory brain activity in high-performing older adults. Regular exercise in the elderly Is effective to preserve the speed of voluntary stepping under single-task condition but not under dual-task condition a case-control study. Gerontology, 55(1), 49–57. Neuroimage, 17(3), 1394–1402. Calero, M. & Navarro, E. (2007). Cognitive plasticity as a modulating variable on the effects of memory training in elderly persons. Archives of Clinical Neuropsychology, 22(1), 63–72.
Aging is a major risk factor for most common neurodegenerative diseases, including mild cognitive impairment, dementias including Alzheimer's disease, cerebrovascular disease, Parkinson's disease and Lou Gehrig's disease
Aging is a major risk factor for most common neurodegenerative diseases, including mild cognitive impairment, dementias including Alzheimer's disease, cerebrovascular disease, Parkinson's disease and Lou Gehrig's disease.
PDF Aging is accompanied by cognitive decline in a major segment of the population and is the primary risk factor for Alzheimer's disease and other prevalent neurodegenerative . study showing that oxidative DNA damage
study showing that oxidative DNA damage. accumulates in the promotors of a subset.
A study published in the Journal of Gerontology: Medical Sciences found that low levels of vitamin K circulating the body is associated with an increased risk of disability and mobility limitation in older adults.
Direct brain-to-brain communication has been a subject of intense interest for many years, driven by motives as diverse as futurist enthusiasm and military exigency. In his book Beyond Boundaries one of the leaders in the field, Miguel Nicolelis, described the merging of human brain activity as the future of humanity, the next stage in our species’ evolution. Nicolelis serves on Scientific American’s board of advisers.
Aging may also bring positive cognitive changes In certain brain regions, communication between neurons (nerve cells) can be reduced. Blood flow in the brain may also decrease.
Aging may also bring positive cognitive changes. People often have more knowledge and insight from a lifetime of experiences. In certain brain regions, communication between neurons (nerve cells) can be reduced. Inflammation, which occurs when the body responds to an injury or disease, may increase. These changes in the brain can affect mental function, even in healthy older people. For example, some older adults find that they don't do as well as younger people on complex memory or learning tests. Given enough time, though, they can do as well.
Lexington, MA: Heath and Company. Ulatowska, H. K. (e. 1985. The aging brain: Communication in the elderly. San Diego, CA: College-Hill. Stewart, M. A. and Ryan, E. . et al. 1986. Disruption of reference in aging. Wingfield, A. and Stine, E.