Diabetes, poor glycemic control, and longer diabetes duration are associated with worse cognitive outcomes in older adults.
Incident coronary heart disease (CHD) is associated with accelerated cognitive decline after, but not before, the event.
Adhering to a Mediterranean diet and effectively managing type 2 diabetes may support optimal cognitive function.
Older patients who develop delirium after surgery are more likely to show signs of cognitive dysfunction one month later.
Mean fasting plasma glucose in the high-normal range during early adolescence may be associated with poorer brain health in midlife.
Many adults are worried about developing dementia and about half report taking steps to maintain or improve memory.
Guidelines emphasizing adoption of a healthy lifestyle for reducing the risk for cognitive decline and dementia have been developed by the World Health Organization.
Investigators sought to determine whether high levels of free water and white matter hyperintensity are associated with higher dementia severity and accelerated declines in episodic memory and executive function in older persons.
Endocrine events that signal less exposure to estradiol, such as shorter reproductive span, younger age at menopause, and hysterectomy, increase dementia risk.
Investigators sought to establish the effect of hyperglycemia and metformin use on relevant B-vitamin biomarkers and cognitive outcomes in older adults.