Allied Academic Publication is an amalgamation of several esteemed academic and scientific associations known for promoting scientific temperament. Established in the year 1997, Andrew John Publishing Group is a specialized Medical publisher that operates in collaboration with the association and societies. This publishing house has been built on the base of esteemed academic and research institutions including The College of Audiologists and Speech Language Pathologists of Ontario(CASLPO), The Association for Public Safety Communications Officials of Canada (APCO), The Canadian Vascular Access Association (CVAA), The Canadian Society of Internal Medicine (CSIM), The Canadian Hard of Hearing Association (CHHA), Sonography Canada, Canadian Association of Pathologists (CAP-ACP) and The Canadian Association of Neurophysiologic Monitoring (CANM).
Dementia, including Alzheimer’s disease, is one of the biggest global public health challenges facing our generation.
The recent surveys show that nearly 46.8 million people in world are living with dementia and the number will escalate double every 20 years, reaching 74.7 million in 2030 and 131.5 million in 2050. Even the global healthcare costs of dementia have spike from US$ 604 billion in 2010 to US$ 818 billion in 2015 with an increase of 35.4%.Much of the increase will be in developing countries like Western Europe and North America.
Already 62% of people with dementia live in developing countries. Today, over 35 million people worldwide currently live with the condition. This number is expected to double by 2030 and more than triple by 2050 to 115 million.
No treatments available to slow down or stop the brain damage caused by Alzheimer’s disease, although several medications can transiently improve the symptoms of dementia among people. In two decades, it is estimated that 1.4 million Canadians will suffer from dementia, yielding the economy almost $300 billion per year. Globally, dementia cost $600 billion a year.
Alzheimer's falls not just among the main 10 reasons for death in the nation, yet it's the fifth driving reason for death for individuals matured 65 and over. Truth be told, one in each three seniors bites the dust with Alzheimer's or another type of dementia.