Physical Activity and AD-Related Pathology-Reply.

Susan Landau
Susan Landau
Helen Wills Neuroscience Institute
United States
William Jagust
William Jagust
University of California
United States

Arch Neurol 2012 Jul;69(7):940-1

PDF Download - Full Text Link
( Please be advised that this article is hosted on an external website not affiliated with
Source Status ListingPossible
July 2012
5 Reads

Similar Publications

Physical frailty in older persons is associated with Alzheimer disease pathology.

Neurology 2008 Aug;71(7):499-504

Rush Alzheimer's Disease Center, Rush University Medical Center, Armour Academic Facility, Suite 1038, 600 S Paulina St, Chicago, IL 60612, USA.

Objective: We examined the extent to which physical frailty in older persons is associated with common age-related brain pathology, including cerebral infarcts, Lewy body pathology, and Alzheimer disease (AD) pathology.

Methods: We studied brain autopsies from 165 deceased participants from the Rush Memory and Aging Project, a longitudinal clinical-pathologic study of aging. Physical frailty, based on four components, including grip strength, time to walk 8 feet, body composition, and fatigue, was assessed at annual clinical evaluations. Read More

View Article
August 2008

The impact of argyrophilic grain disease on the development of dementia and its relationship to concurrent Alzheimer's disease-related pathology.

Neuropathol Appl Neurobiol 2005 Jun;31(3):270-9

Department of Neuropathology, University of Bonn Medical Center, D-53105 Bonn, Germany.

Argyrophilic grain disease (AGD) constitutes a neurodegenerative disorder that occurs in the brains of the elderly and affects 5% of all patients with dementia. Tau protein-containing lesions known as argyrophilic grains and located predominantly in limbic regions of the brain characterize this disease. Dementia is encountered in only a subset of cases that display the morphological pattern of AGD. Read More

View Article
June 2005

Regional NAD(P)H:quinone oxidoreductase activity in Alzheimer's disease.

Neurobiol Aging 2004 Jan;25(1):63-9

Department of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine, University of Kansas School of Medicine, KS 66160, USA.

Converging evidence supports the role of oxidative stress in the pathology of Alzheimer's disease (AD). This notion is further supported by recent findings of increased NAD(P)H:quinone oxidodreductase (NQO1) activity, a potent antioxidant system, in association with hippocampal AD pathology. If increased NQO1 activity is truly related to the AD process, however, we would expect to see regional co-localization of NQO1 activity with AD pathology throughout affected brain regions and the absence of NQO1 activity in regions unaffected by AD. Read More

View Article
January 2004

Physical exercise protects against Alzheimer's disease in 3xTg-AD mice.

J Alzheimers Dis 2011 ;24(3):421-54

Institute of Biomedical Research of Barcelona (IIBB), CSIC-IDIBAPS, Barcelona, Spain.

Physical exercise is considered to exert a positive neurophysiological effect that helps to maintain normal brain activity in the elderly. Expectations that it could help to fight Alzheimer's disease (AD) were recently raised. This study analyzed the effects of different patterns of physical exercise on the 3xTg-AD mouse. Read More

View Article
September 2011