Scientists are tweaking immune pathways to scavenge amyloid and curb symptoms in Alzheimer’s mice.
New research reveals fundamental roles for astrocytes and microglia in shaping neural circuits.
A Conference Devoted to Better Engaging Clinical Trial Volunteers Turning to the Internet for Alzheimer’s Trial Volunteers Patient Engagement in Clinical Trials ...
Researchers Revel in C9ORF72 Advances at RNA Symposium Profilin-1 Links Cytoskeleton and RNA Aggregation in ALS The Four Stages of TDP-43 Proteinopathy Blocking a MicroRNA Slows Motor Neuron Disease in Mice Glial Cells Refine Neural Circuits Innate Immune ...
Are New Cognitive Tests Ready For Preclinical Trials? Do Tau Tracers Track Cognitive Decline in Disease? Growth Factor Therapy: Safe in Phase 1, Awaiting Efficacy Data Clinical Trials on Alzheimer’s Disease 2013 ...
A gene therapy approach to protect cholinergic neurons appeared safe and seemed to stabilize brain metabolism in a Phase 1 trial of AD patients.
The Internet is poised to play a growing role in recruiting for Alzheimer’s clinical trials.
In the early days of tau brain imaging, neurofibrillary pathology appears to match up with the subtle cognitive decline of presymptomatic Alzheimer’s.
New strategies may help find and retain participants for Alzheimer’s trials.
With several microRNAs being overly active in ALS, an antisense therapy to one slows the disease in mice, apparently by reducing neuroinflammation.
Changing ApoE levels in midlife influences Aβ pathology in mice, supporting an ApoE-oriented therapeutic strategy in Alzheimer’s disease.
Researchers propose four stages of TDP-43 pathology based on the spread of the protein through the brain.
Meet ADCS-PACC, C3: Composites that measure subtle changes in cognition appear reliable, clearing the way for their use in clinical trials of people with presymptomatic AD.
The FDA has approved a second tracer, flutemetamol, for PET imaging of amyloid plaques in the brain.
Known for his contributions to the fundamental understanding of the tau protein, Skip Binder leaves his mark on the Alzheimer's field.