10 Symptoms of Alzheimer's in Its Early Stages – You Shouldn't Ignore Them!

For people over the age of 55 the medical experts say that the Alzheimer’s disease causes more worry than any other condition. A stressful and emotional experience  can be suspecting you or a loved one may be exhibiting signs of Alzheimer’s. But, it doesn’t necessarily mean you have Alzheimer’s is you forget things.



The earlier you seek help, the better your chances of getting the care you need and maximizing your quality of life even when you fear the worst.

The Alzheimer’s disease is the most common form of dementia, a serious brain disorder that impacts daily living through memory loss and cognitive changes according to the latest statistics. One in ten people over 65 years of age, and over half of those over 85 have Alzheimer’s disease although not all memory loss indicates Alzheimer’s disease. And, unfortunately, currently, 26 million people worldwide have this dementia, and over 15 million Americans will be affected by the year 2050.

The bad thing is that progressing from mild forgetfulness to widespread brain impairment the symptoms of Alzheimer’s disease usually develop slowly and gradually worsen over time. The ability to create, remember, learn, reason, and relate to others  is slowly destroyed by the chemical and structural changes in the brain. As critical cells die, drastic personality loss occurs and body systems fail.

Most Common Risk Factors

Here’s what you need to know – well, age, family history, and genetics  are the primary risk factors of Alzheimer’s. However, there are other risk factors that you can influence. The risk of Alzheimer’s  can be decreased by maintaining a healthy heart and avoiding high blood pressure, heart disease, stroke, diabetes, and high cholesterol. Watch your weight, avoid tobacco and excess alcohol, stay socially connected, and exercise both your body and mind.

Most Common Symptoms

Memory lapses are the earliest symptoms for most people with Alzheimer’ssay the medical experts. In particular, they may have difficulty recalling recent events and learning new information. Because the early damage in Alzheimer’s is usually to a part of the brain called the hippocampus, which has a central role in day-to-day memory these symptoms occur. Often unaffected in the early stages of the disease  is memory for life events that happened a long time ago.With daily life as the condition progresses increasingly interferes memory loss due to Alzheimer’s disease. The person may lose items around the house, struggle to find the right word in a conversation or forget someone’s name, forget about recent conversations or events, get lost in a familiar place or on a familiar journey, forget appointments or anniversaries, etc.

Don’t Ignore These Early Warning Signs of Alzheimer’s Disease
  • Lack of energy and fatigue
  • Memory loss
  • Sudden mood swings
  • You’re angry and frustrated all the time
  • You react slowly to new situations
  • You learn new things very hard
  • You lost the ability to understand some things
  • You like to be alone
  • You have trouble communicating with others
  • Decreases the performance of everyday activities








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