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Martha Clare Morris, ScD, a leading researcher internationally of diet and cognitive function and lead creator of the MIND diet, died Feb. 15.
A specific diet rich in vegetables, whole grains and berries may reduce the incidence of brain disease that increases a person’s risk for Alzheimer’s.
Rush is seeking volunteers for a study testing whether a specific diet can prevent or control Alzheimer's disease.
Magnetic resonance spectroscopy (MRS) is a diagnostic procedure that measures the levels of specific chemicals in body tissues to help diagnose diseases of the brain and other organs.
The first study of its kind designed to test the effects of a diet on the decline of cognitive abilities among a large group of individuals 65 to 84 years who currently do not have cognitive impairment will begin in January.
Information about the administrative leadership team for the Department of Internal Medicine at Rush University Medical Center in Chicago.
Eating one serving of leafy green vegetables a day may help preserve memory and thinking skills as a person grows older, according to a study by researchers at Rush.
A new diet, appropriately known by the acronym MIND, could significantly lower a person’s risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease.
A diet created, studied and reported on by researchers at Rush has been ranked the easiest diet to follow and the second best overall diet for 2016 by U.S. News & World Report .
A $14.5 million NIA grant is supporting a new study led by researchers at Rush that aims to determine if an intervention known as the MIND diet can help prevent Alzheimer’s disease.