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Columbia research seven years in the making highlights potential therapeutic target for neurodegenerative disease
For more than 20 years, scientists have known that people with hypertension, diabetes, high cholesterol, or obesity have a higher likelihood of developing Alzheimer’s disease.
- June 4, 2021
Other researchers are not convinced that these biomarkers vary by race, primarily because so little Alzheimer’s research has been conducted on Black and Latinx people.
Source:ForbesMay 21, 2021
It is well established that people who had fewer opportunities to receive education when they were children are at higher risk for Alzheimer’s disease later in life, noted Dr. Jennifer Manly
Source:CUIMC NewsroomMarch 30, 2021
A new study on COVID-19 patients with dementia led by James Noble, MD, MS associate professor of neurology at CUIMC
- March 24, 2021
Inaugural Neurology Clinician of the Year Award
- January 25, 2021
The American Academy of Neurology (AAN) has honored Dr. James Noble, associate professor of neurology in the Division of Aging and Dementia, with a 2021 A. B. Baker Teacher Recognition Award.
Source:AlzforumDecember 11, 2020
It is difficult to isolate large quantities of microglia from human brain. That’s why scientists still know little about the different ways these cells rear up in health and disease.
Source:CUIMC NewsroomNovember 25, 2020
Decades before the first symptoms of Alzheimer’s appear, the brain’s neurons start secreting tau proteins, one of the first changes known to occur in the course of the disease.
Source:ForbesNovember 10, 2020
Philip De Jager, a neurologist at Columbia University in New York, investigated what epigenetic changes occurred in the presence of tau tangles.