Silent inflammation and Alzheimer dementia
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Three major health threats

aging: the most critical risk factor

The fact that silent inflammation is an issue that’s completely neglected in major fields of medicine is critical, because such a damaging process inevitably brings about other, more detrimental processes.  For example, it's widely accepted that women who suffer from rheumatic arthritis (RA), an inflammatory condition, are twice as likely to experience a heart attack.  Age-related macular degeneration (AMD), a retinal disease, also occurs more frequently in those with RA.

Silent inflammation has also been linked to late-onset Alzheimer's disease.  

Until quite recently, there was still hope that the brain was exempt from the effects of inflammation.  Sadly, the latest findings prove this assumption wrong. Silent inflammatory processes have now been connected to certain central nervous system disorders that are thought to be triggered by plaque forming in the blood vessels.  Silent inflammation has also been linked to the development of late-onset Alzheimer's disease. While genetic, biological and environmental factors such as nutrition play a role in this context, the combined action of oxidative and inflammatory stress also contributes to the accelerated loss of cognitive abilities associated with Alzheimer's. 

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