The study involved over 30 patients who had their brains scanned by scientists.
The findings could have uses beyond Alzheimer's disease, experts told "Newsweek."
Illiterate people may be three times as likely to eventually develop dementia, according to a study published in the journal Neurology on Wednesday.
The woman was part of a group of families genetically predisposed to developing Alzheimer's in their forties.
Scientists hope their research will help us understand conditions like dementia.
Clinical trials for the drug were discontinued earlier this year, sending shockwaves through the industry.
According to a study published in JAMA Psychiatry, students that displayed higher levels of maturity and calmness were less likely to develop dementia in older age, or develop the condition later.
Symptoms of dementia, such as aggression, could be eased without medicine according to a study.
While staff members recorded the fight, one resident struck another. That prompted one resident to strangle the other "with her face turning red."
Migraines and dementia are among the most common neurological conditions across the world.
The test could be available to doctors in a couple of years, and may help speed up the creation of treatments.
"By losing weight, people may be able to stave off aging of their brains and potentially the memory and thinking problems that can come along with brain aging," an author of a new study has said.
"Many people may be able to achieve the levels of activity seen here without major changes to their schedules," the co-author of the study told Newsweek.
According to new research presented at the Alzheimer's Association International Conference, rates for cognitive decline are higher in the LGBT community.
The link between the drugs and development of dementia appears strong, but the study's researchers noted their findings show association rather than causation.
Scientists studied more than 2,000 men between the age of 71 and 82 living in the U.S. for their research.
Scientists fed mice a compound found in the pungent food.
"What if Alzheimer's is a disease of development as much as it is a disease of aging?" one scientist asked.
A growing number of clinics offer blood transfusions that use the plasma of young donors to treat symptoms of aging, and other serious health conditions, such as dementia and heart disease.
"When something is wrong in the gut it may trigger an emergency response in the brain," an expert told Newsweek.
Experts fear dangerous, invisible particles damage the brains of humans and animals.
The doctor borrowed the money about 20 years ago and claims she was set up by the patient.
Antiviral medication could prevent the development of Alzheimer's, according to Professor Ruth Itzhaki.
"Shouldn't we expect the POTUS to maintain a minimal level of physical and mental fitness?" Avenatti tweeted