Dr. Karen Vieira has a Ph.D. in Biomedical Sciences from the University Of Florida College Of Medicine. She has worked in hospitals and clinics conducting clinical research with patients, as well as in biotechnology laboratories, researching the biochemistry and molecular biology of the body at a cellular level. Additionally, she worked in the food industry with the largest food company in America. Her passion is discovering existing research on dietary and lifestyle changes that prevent, cure or improve various health conditions.
It is not uncommon for individuals suffering from mixed dementia to be diagnosed with a single form of dementia, such as Alzheimer’s disease or vascular dementia. Because of this, most physicians will base their prescribing decisions on the type of dementia that has been diagnosed. It should be noted that
Some myths can be fun and relatively harmless in nature. Who among us does not enjoy a good yarn about Bigfoot or Nessie? However, when applied to human health, myths often become the source of unnecessary suffering. In this 2-part discussion, we will explore and debunk some of the most
Researchers have long been aware that Alzheimer’s disease is more likely to occur in people with specific genetic risk factors. Now, it appears that it may also be genetically linked to high levels of lipids (fats) in the blood, which is, in turn, associated with the development of cardiovascular disease.
The 4 Pillars of Alzheimer’s Prevention encompasses an integrative philosophy of healing and Alzheimer’s prevention created by the Alzheimer’s Research and Prevention Foundation (ARPF). The goal of the foundation is to provide research surrounding dementia prevention and holistic treatment. They have worked since 1993, educating the public and facilitating productive
Alzheimer’s disease and other forms of dementia are extremely difficult to predict. Accordingly, medical researchers are continually looking for new ways of determining a person’s risk for developing such a condition. Ideally, they hope to identify risk factors that can be managed with new or existing therapies, thereby reducing the likelihood of