For elderly Americans, dog walking is about as enjoyable as it gets when it comes to exercise—just remember to factor in the risks for falls.
But studies show you can slow the progression of dementia. Here's what you should do to ensure long-term brain health.
After overcoming her fears, a Michigan woman undergoes successful knee replacement surgery—and it changed her life.
Monitoring your weight daily can help you today and in the long term.
The optimum amount of sleep to keep your brain performing its best is seven to eight hours every night.
People should consider testing, even if they think they don't have it.
Sleep problems are common in dementia patients, and beta-amyloid accumulation and related brain changes are thought to be part of the issue.
Swallowing problems can lead to health issues such as malnutrition, dehydration and pneumonia from food and drink that end up in the lungs.
Longevity pioneers lucky enough to make it past the perilous 70s, 80s and 90s could potentially live well into their 110s, if fortune remains on their side.
Taking a daily stroll at an average or fast pace is associated with a significantly reduced risk of cardiovascular disease.
Such detection could save lives.
Ultimately, any activity is beneficial to thinking skills. The key is to keep moving.