Support Alzheimer's Research


  • Posted: 02/13/2015
    By Felicity Dryer, guest blogger: Can an apple a day keep Alzheimer's away? Maybe not exactly...but it can’t hurt. As cases of Alzhiemer’s rise and the level of care increases, more and more attention is turning to this disease. Scientists are becoming more knowledgeable about its causes and how we might prevent it.
  • Posted: 12/18/2014
    ARPF President and Medical Director, Dharma Singh Khalsa, M.D., was recently interviewed by Alvaro Fernandez, Founding Team Member of SharpBrains. Here is an excerpt of an article entitled “You’re Not a Prisoner of your DNA.”
  • Posted: 11/17/2014
    ARPF President and Medical Director, Dharma Singh Khalsa, M.D., had the opportunity to interview Dr. David Perlmutter earlier this year during an ARPF teleseminar. David Perlmutter, MD, FACN, ABIHM is the #1 New York Times Best Selling Author of “Grain Brain” and is a Board-Certified Neurologist and Fellow of the American College of Nutrition. Here is an excerpt of that conversation centered on diet and exercise:
  • Posted: 09/29/2014
    We recently received this excellent question about meditation and brain tumors and want to share Dr. Dharma’s answer to our follower.
  • Posted: 09/15/2014

    ARPF recently had the opportunity to interview Dr. van der Flier after her presentation at the International Alzheimer’s Conference in Copenhagen, Denmark, July 2014.

    Dr. van der Flier is the Head Researcher at the Alzheimer Center, Department of Neurology at the VU University Medical Center in Amsterdam, Netherlands.

  • Posted: 09/02/2014

    Do you know why brain researchers use a person’s education level as a factor in their studies? Education improves your brain functions because learning new things increases the number of connections, or pathways, in the brain. Therefore, doing things you’ve never done before—such as learning a new language or a computer program—will improve your brain.

  • Posted: 08/19/2014

    Although there is no known cure for Alzheimer's Disease, you CAN adopt lifestyle choices that can help you reduce your risk of developing it. We call these the 4 Pillars of Alzheimer's Prevention.

  • Posted: 08/04/2014
    By Diane Walker, from Aging Today By 2030, Alzheimer’s is expected to impair more than 7.7 million Americans, and that number is set to reach more than 16 million by 2050. Globally, more than 35 million have been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s … experts agree the real number is much higher.
  • Posted: 07/22/2014
    Reprinted with permission from Aging Today. Yet, on the other hand, living longer inevitable raises a host of unique concerns. Longer lifespans mean increasing healthcare costs and needs as people become more susceptible to chronic illnesses like heart disease, diabetes, arthritis, Alzheimer’s disease and other dementia. Increased longevity raises concerns about outliving financial resources, loss of independence and control, and fears of isolation. As the elder population grows larger, so does the gaping hole, a rift caused by out-of-date policies and a lack of products, services, benefits and resources necessary to serve older Americans.
  • Posted: 07/04/2014
    By Dharma Singh Khalsa, MD

    If you are like most people, you believe that your genes have predetermined just about everything about you. As you look in the mirror each morning perhaps you see your mother's eyes or your father's smile. You may also be convinced that your genes have already predetermined the illnesses you