Research is an important piece of putting together the puzzle that is our mind. We are not only trying to help our loved ones today, a footing in research that will assist generations to come. With your help, we could make the discovery that ends the suffering caused by Alzheimer’s Disease/Dementia.

Links

Idea’s Study - This study will assess the impact of amyloid positron emission tomography (PET) imaging on outcomes in patients with mild cognitive impairment or dementia of uncertain origin. Researchers seek to demonstrate that amyloid PET can help clinicians diagnose the cause of cognitive impairment, provide the most appropriate treatments and recommendations, and improve health outcomes.

Gene Match - is a national program led by the Banner Alzheimer's Institute that: Recruits participants for Alzheimer’s prevention studies. Uses genetic testing (through free cheek swab kits) to match volunteers with research opportunities.

ClinicalTrials.gov - ClinicalTrials.gov is a registry and results database of publicly and privately supported clinical studies of human participants conducted around the world.

National Institute for Aging - Search for clinical trials and studies related to Alzheimer's, other dementias, mild cognitive impairment, and caregiving.

Alzheimer's Association TrialMatch A free, easy-to-use clinical studies matching service that connects individuals with Alzheimer's, caregivers, healthy volunteers and physicians with current studies. It includes more than 250 promising clinical studies being conducted at over 700 trials sites across the country.


Articles and Publications

Anosognosia in Alzheimer's disease: Diagnosis,frequency, mechanism and clinical correlates

Communicating with Patients who have Dementia

The Structured Interview for Insight and Judgment in Dementia: Development and validation of a new instrument to assess awareness in patients with dementia

Association of Microvascular Dysfunction With Late-Life Depression - A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis

Standardized measurement of self-awareness deficits in FTD and AD