You searched for "Alzheimer's disease/dementia"
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Professor, Epidemiology & Population Health
Professor, Saul R. Korey Department of Neurology
Dr. Hall is a biostatistician recognized for leading important long-term studies of aging and dementia. His research has shown, for example, that brain-stimulating activities delay the onset of dementia. He is the longtime director of the statistical core of the Einstein Aging Study, one of the longest-running prospective studies of aging in the country. He is also the lead statistician for the data coordinating center of the federally funded World Trade Center (WTC) Medical Monitoring & Treatment Program, which provides free health monitoring and treatment for workers and volunteers involved in the rescue, recovery and clean-up activities at the WTC site in New York City. read more...
Vice Chair and Professor, Saul R. Korey Department of Neurology, Einstein
Director, Montefiore Headache Center
Director, Einstein Aging Study, Einstein
Edwin S. Lowe Chair in Neurology, Einstein
A noted authority on headaches and migraine, Dr. Lipton is director of the Montefiore Headache Center, recognized internationally for its leadership in the diagnosis, classification and treatment of headache disorders. Dr. Lipton is also director of the Einstein Aging Study, which has been examining both normal brain aging and the special challenges of Alzheimer’s disease and other dementias since 1980. read more...
Professor, Saul R. Korey Department of Neurology, Einstein
Murray D. Gross Memorial Faculty Scholar in Gerontology, Einstein
Director, Division of Cognitive & Motor Aging, Department of Neurology, Einstein
Attending Physician, Department of Neurology, Montefiore Health System
Chief, Division of Geriatrics, Montefiore Health System
Dr. Verghese is an expert on aging who assesses how diseases and aging affect cognitive ability and mobility in older adults. Among his current projects, he is studying whether brain stimulating activities can reduce the risk of dementia. He is also studying if divided attention tasks, such as walking while talking, can predict outcomes such as disability and cognitive decline. read more...