ARCD

(redirected from Age-Related Cognitive Decline)
AcronymDefinition
ARCDAge-Related Cognitive Decline
ARCDArmy Reserve Careers Division (US Army)
ARCDAuto- und Reiseclub Deutschland
ARCDAcquired Renal Cystic Disease
ARCDAppetite Regulating Compound Database (Institute of Computational Biology; India)
ARCDAPOBEC (Apolipoprotein B mRNA Editing Enzyme Catalytic Polypeptide-Like) Related Cytidine Deaminase (protein)
ARCDArthroscopic Rotator Cuff Debridement (orthopedics)
References in periodicals archive ?
Cognitive reserve refers to a complex system of neural connections, which can adapt more readily when age-related cognitive decline begins.
One of the most prevalent health concerns for the brain is age-related cognitive decline.
Having a healthy and constant communication with yourfriends,loved ones, as well as the new people in your life can help slow down the aging of brain neurons which can lead to age-related cognitive decline. Released Have more room for fun new memories, discoveriesandachievements with proper exercise and nutrient intake.
The idea of age-related cognitive decline strikes fear in the hearts of many men and women, but there are ways for adults to maintain their mental acuity well into their golden years.
Cognitive training, which includes programs "aimed at enhancing reasoning and problem solving, memory, and speed of processing, to delay or slow age-related cognitive decline. May or may not be computer-based."
Few studies have examined the influence of low schooling levels on age-related cognitive decline in countries with wide social and economic inequalities.
The results supported earlier research involving older adults with age-related cognitive decline, which suggested that drinking Concord grape juice can improve mental functioning in cognitive tasks such as list learning and perhaps also short-term retention and spatial memory.
The health of small vessels of the brain is important not only in age-related cognitive decline, but also in amyloid clearance.
High levels of homocysteine in the blood have been linked with greater risk for age-related cognitive decline, such as impaired thinking and memory, as well as Alzheimer's disease.
Cognitate specifically helps to improve cognitive ability, improve memory and protects against age-related cognitive decline.
The clinic works with people with age-related cognitive decline, people with dementias, including Alzheimer's, and entire families to provide family-based education, Isaacson said.