Memory Disorders

For example, if you have slept poorly, had much to do or are stressed, it can temporarily affect your memory. The hassles usually go over if you take it easy, feel good and sleep well. But if, on a number of occasions, you have had a harder time remembering things than before, they may be signs of a disease, such as depression or dementia.

Condition of confusion in the elderly

If you end up in a state of confusion, you temporarily find it hard to think, do things and talk clearly. One loses the perception of time and space and can sometimes see or hear things that are not real. The state of confusion is most common in older people and is because the brain has been subjected to extreme stress, such as stress or lack of oxygen.

Dementia – Pan lobe dementia

Dementia means that in different ways it becomes difficult to think, remember and interpret one’s surroundings. You may then need to undergo a dementia study and if you have dementia there is a lot of support to be had. In the case of the head lobe dementia, the nerve cells in the front of the brain, the forehead lobe and the frontal lobe of the brain disappear. Therefore, the actions and thoughts that are guided from there do not work as before.

Dementia – Blood vessel dementia

Dementia means that it is difficult to remember and think in various ways, and to interpret one’s surroundings. You may then need to undergo a dementia study and if you are ill there is a lot of support to be had. Blood vessel dementia is caused by interfering with the blood flow to the brain, so that parts of the brain do not get enough nutrition and oxygen.

Dementia – Alzheimer’s disease

Dementia means that in different ways it becomes difficult to remember and to interpret one’s surroundings. You may then need to undergo a dementia study and if you are ill there is a lot of support to be had. The most common type of dementia is Alzheimer’s disease, as nerve cells disappear in one or more of the brain’s areas.