The Future of Brain Health
You & Your Brain is an important series on brain health and it’s a collaboration of HealthyWomen, Prevention & Women’s Alzheimer’s Movement at Cleveland Clinic. This is the last webinar in the series and this one is on “The Future of Brain Health: Promising Advances in Medicine and Technology.”
The webinar features prominent experts discussing the innovations in science, changes in policy, and how you can make a difference.
Moderator: John Whyte, M.D., MPH, Chief Medical Officer, WebMD
- Sandra Bond Chapman, Ph.D., Center for Brain Health Distinguished Professor, School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences, The University of Texas at Dallas
- Richard S. Isaacson, M.D., Director of the Alzheimer’s Prevention Clinic (APC), Weill Cornell Memory Disorders Program, Assistant Dean of Faculty Development, and Associate Professor of Neurology at Weill Cornell Medicine & New York-Presbyterian
- Karyne Jones, President and CEO, National Caucus and Center on Black Aging
Watch the video.
Alzheimer’s Is Not a Normal Part of Aging
What To Do After an Alzheimer’s Diagnosis
Important Questions to Ask About Alzheimer’s Disease
What You Need To Know About Early Onset Alzheimer’s Disease
A health and wellness leader for 70+ years, Prevention magazine is committed to bringing you the latest news and insights on brain health.
Why Women’s Brains Are More Vulnerable to Disease, from Anxiety to Alzheimer’s
3 Incredible Breakthroughs That Are Transforming Our Understanding of the Brain
What You Can Do Today to Keep Your Brain Sharp for Years to Come
What’s the Difference Between Dementia and Alzheimer’s Disease?
The Best Vitamins and Nutrients for Your Brain Health
Women’s Alzheimer’s Movement Resources
Did you know that women make up two-thirds of Alzheimer’s cases in the United States — and they take on the majority of the responsibility of caring for family members with the disease? Learn more below.
Important Sleep and Diet Habits: A Q&A with Dr. Ashley Sanderlin
Dr. Barbara Milton Jr. On Heeding The Call To Become A Caregiver
Lizz Lewis Knows The Devastation Of Alzheimer’s On A Family First-Hand