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Saturday, March 25, 2023

A new symptom ‘declares’ you may be suffering from dementia

las recurring nightmares at night And with that, persistent sleeplessness can be an early sign of cognitive decline and dementia. This is suggested by a study conducted by scientists from the University of Birmingham (United Kingdom).in clinical medicine‘, a volume that forms part of ‘The Lancet’ magazine.

According to this study, personality Affected adults, at least once a week, four times more likely to suffer from cognitive impairment. A symptom that can occur many years or even decades before you suffer from memory problems. doctor abidemi otaikuFrom the Center for Human Brain Health at the University above, explained ‘Guardian‘ The significance of this finding in the general population and in healthy adults in particular.

“Discovery is important because There are very few indicators of dementia risk that can be recognized As early as middle age.” He also emphasized that diseases such as Parkinson’s or Alzheimer’s “begin long before the patient is diagnosed” and that in some cases, nightmares and nightmares may be “the first signs.”

For this study, researchers followed a group of 600 healthy American adults between the ages of 35 and 64. In addition, they collected data from another group of 2,600 adults Healthy older adults, with an average age of about 80 years, also from the United States. None of them had dementia, and they were followed for between five and nine years.

The results of the investigation revealed that the people involved first group and he had at least two nightmares a week, were four times more likely to experience cognitive decline during the next decade. Compared to people in the second group, they were twice as likely to suffer cognitive impairment in the years following diagnosis.

In fact, it even showed a difference between diagnoses in men and women. Men who had nightmares every week were five times more likely to develop dementia than those who had no trouble sleeping.

Parkinson’s and Its Relationship with Nightmares

About that Doctor Otaiku, One of the lead authors of this research, another study published last June ‘the Lancet‘, in which they found evidence about an association between poor sleep habits and an increased risk of Parkinson’s disease.

This study concluded that “people who suffer frequent nightmares are twice as likely to have Parkinson’s.” Despite this conclusion, the doctor himself clarified that it is only one factor that Helps in early diagnosis of diseaseas well as other neurodegenerative diseases.

World Nation News Desk
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