The day after the New York Times released a story on Alzheimer’s and how it can be treated, the New Jersey Department of Health and Human Services published its own report.
The report is titled “The Truth About Alzheimer’s: What We Know.”
The agency found that more than a third of the people who die from Alzheimer’s disease each year in the U.S. have symptoms of the disease.
And nearly one in five of the dementia cases reported by state health officials are thought to be due to the disease’s many unknown causes.
But the report offers a few tips that may help people with dementia, which is considered the leading cause of dementia-related deaths in the United States.
The New Jersey department of health and human services said in the report that the first step in controlling dementia symptoms is to recognize symptoms.
The most common symptoms that people with Alzheimer, known as dementia-like cognitive impairment, exhibit include memory loss, confusion, loss of interest, confusion and impaired reasoning, the department said.
A person with dementia may also have other symptoms, including difficulty focusing and memory loss.
People with dementia often have other signs and symptoms of Alzheimer’s, such as a decrease in their ability to remember events, according to the department.
For example, people with the disease may have a lower ability to learn new information or remember specific information, or may experience problems remembering their own words.
However, the report says there are many different symptoms that may indicate the presence of dementia.
“It is not clear whether these symptoms are unique to dementia or the underlying cause,” the report said.
People diagnosed with Alzheimer are often found in older communities, which are often older than the average person’s age, which could be at least 15 years old.
The state health department found that the majority of the estimated 4.3 million dementia cases in New Jersey in 2016 were in rural areas, which were more likely to have higher rates of dementia and a higher rate of deaths from Alzheimer, according the report.
For people who live in rural communities, they often struggle to access the appropriate health care.
“We see the impact of that in terms of their health care access and their quality of life,” said Dr. William K. Trombley, executive director of the Center for Health Policy and Practice at Rutgers University.
“They’re often more dependent on Medicaid than they are on private insurance.”
For people with chronic health conditions such as diabetes or cardiovascular disease, such symptoms can lead to a reduction in the quality of care that they receive.
But dementia patients have other problems, including the risk of developing other conditions that worsen their health and may make it more difficult for them to get care, said Dr., Dr. David Bowers, the medical director of nursing and health at Rutgers Medical Center in New Brunswick, New Jersey.
People can suffer from depression, anxiety and other mental health issues as well as physical and emotional health issues, Trombles said.
The symptoms of dementia also vary depending on how long people have been living with dementia.
For instance, older people with more advanced Alzheimer’s can be less aware of their symptoms and have difficulty recognizing them, Trambley said.
For those who are in their late 60s or older, dementia symptoms may also become less apparent, and they may need to be monitored closely for symptoms that could indicate the onset of dementia, he said.
And people with advanced dementia may have cognitive impairment and difficulty remembering words or complex information.
For some people, dementia may affect their sense of self, including their sense and ability to understand what is going on in their life, Tramsley said.
“Some people have very poor visual memory and they can’t comprehend their surroundings, and that can be difficult for someone to understand.”
While some people with a diagnosis of Alzheimer may have trouble understanding symptoms, others may have mild symptoms that are mild or nonexistent, Tritble said.
While many people with mild symptoms may benefit from some type of treatment, the severity of dementia is likely to vary greatly based on the person, according a review of more than 1,500 dementia patients by the American Academy of Neurology.
“In general, dementia is characterized by a loss of self-awareness and awareness of the world around them, the inability to control the external environment, difficulty in learning new skills and limited ability to process information, Tries said.
In some people dementia is mild, in others it is severe and in still others it can cause permanent impairment,” the review said.
To prevent dementia symptoms, the most important thing for people with AD is to understand their symptoms, said Tries, who is also director of research and outreach for the American Association of Neurological Surgeons.
“Most people have these symptoms and they don’t realize they’re having them,” he said, adding that if they do not get proper treatment, symptoms can become worse.
“For some people it’s like, ‘Well, my symptoms are mild.
I’m not going to