The Wisconsin Alzheimer’s Disease Research Center supports researchers in their pursuit of answers that will lead to improved diagnosis and care for patients while, at the same time, focusing on the program’s long-term goal — finding a way to prevent and effectively treat Alzheimer’s disease.

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Recent News

A photo of Dr. Mora Pinzon being interviewed for Telemundo Wisconsin
Maria Mora Pinzon, MD, MS, FACPM, appeared on Telemundo Wisconsin in a news segment discussing the Food and Drug Administration’s (FDA) approval of the drug lecanemab.
A photo of Dr. Nathaniel Chin at his desk set up to record a podcast. Over the screen, an icon of NPR's Science Friday logo
Nathaniel Chin, MD, joined host Ira Flatow on National Public Radio’s (NPR) Science Friday podcast to talk about the future of dementia care.
An older Black woman in a pink shirt sits on a couch holding a tablet, with a younger Black woman hugging her shoulders from behind. They smile at the screen together
National Caregivers Day is February 17, honoring the 198,000 people across Wisconsin and the over 11 million people across the country who support loved ones with Alzheimer's disease and related dementias through personal care and emotional support.
A headshot of Andrea Gilmore-Bykovskyi, PhD, RN
Andrea Gilmore-Bykovskyi, PhD, RN, has been selected to co-chair the 2023 Dementia Care and Caregiving Research Summit’s Steering Committee.
A graphic for a special episode of Dementia Matters, "A Closer Look at the Lecanemab Clinical Trials". Text has the title underneath the podcast logo and headshots of Drs. Nathaniel Chin, Cynthia Carlsson, and Sterling Johnson
Cynthia Carlsson, MD, MS, and Sterling Johnson, PhD, recently joined Nathaniel Chin, MD, on a special episode of the Dementia Matters podcast.
A doctor, whose face isn't seen, holding a notepad and pen as they talk with a patient
In a newly published article, researchers, including Nathaniel Chin, MD, created a guide for clinicians to help remove barriers to early detection and diagnosis of cognitive impairments.