Dr. Faith A. Coleman is a graduate of the University of New Mexico School of Medicine. She completed her family practice residency at Wm. Beaumont Hospital, Troy and Royal Oak, MI, consistently ranked among the United States Top 100 Hospitals by US News and World Report. Her experience includes faculty appointments to a family practice residency and three medical schools, as well as Director of Women's and Children's Health Promotion Programs with the NE Texas Public Health District. Dr. Coleman is widely published on health, practice management, family and parenting. Her passions include the well-being and education of children and families.
Receiving the Diagnosis Surely it feels overwhelming to receive a diagnosis of Lewy body dementia (LBD). How do you keep putting one foot in front of the other? How do you take the next breath? Your world just shattered. All you see in your future is a black hole. You
Preventing dementia should be on everyone’s to-do list. With diseases such as Alzheimer’s occurring at such alarming rates, it is no surprise that you are here reading this. Perhaps you are seeking ways to reboot your brain health to prevent neurodegenerative disease. Fortunately, we have formulated a powerful, science-backed morning
An important part of educating the public about Alzheimer’s disease is making the distinction between normal brain aging and dementia. Now, researchers are tying the two back together with new investigations of how Alzheimer’s may be treated by targeting the aging brain itself. This novel approach may lead to more
Alzheimer’s disease is the most common form of dementia but remains poorly understood. Accordingly, there has been little success in developing effecting prevention methods and treatments for the condition. Despite these shortcomings, researchers have consistently found significant associations between Alzheimer’s disease and other afflictions, one (or more) of which may
In the recent past, the only way to be evaluated for the early signs of Alzheimer’s disease and other forms of dementia was to complete a cognitive assessment at a medical professional’s office. The need to physically attend an appointment presents a major access barrier for many people. Access barriers