Dementia is a loss of psychological functions that is extreme sufficient to affect your life and activities. The symptoms of dementia can vary, depending on which parts of the brain are affected. Dementia additionally causes troubles with the capacity to think, problem resolve, and reason. For example, people with dementia might: Get lost in a familiar area; Use uncommon words to refer to familiar items; Forget the name of a close relative or close friend; Forget old memories; Need help doing jobs that they used to do on their own. Some people with dementia can not control their feelings and their individualities may change. Certain types of dementia can cause troubles with equilibrium and movement. As many as fifty percent of all people age 85 or older might have dementia. Not everyone develops dementia as they age, and, in unusual cases, some people develop dementia in midlife. Dementia is the result of changes in the brain that cause nerve cells, or neurons, to quit working correctly and at some point die. Researchers have linked changes in the brain to certain forms of dementia, yet most of the times the specific brain changes that cause dementia are unknown. Dementia is more common as people grow older yet it is not a normal part of aging. While everybody loses some neurons as they age, people with dementia experience much greater loss. People with developmental and intellectual handicaps can also develop dementia as they age, and recognizing their symptoms can be particularly tough.
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