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Aspirin does not protect against Alzheimer’s

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Updated:03/26/2020 13: 56h

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Taking a low dose of Aspirin once a day does not reduce the risk of thinking and memory problems caused by mild cognitive impairment or probable Alzheimer’s disease, nor does it decrease the rate of cognitive decline, “according to a study published” online “by Neurology.

Aspirin has anti-inflammatory properties and also makes the blood more fluid. For years, doctors have prescribed low doses of this drug to some people to reduce the risk of heart disease and stroke. However, there are also possible risks when taking it, including bleeding in the brain, so guidance from a doctor is important.

Because Aspirin may be beneficial to the heart, researchers have raised the hypothesis, and earlier smaller studies have suggested that it may also be beneficial to the brain, possibly reducing the risk of dementia by reduce inflammation, minimize small clots, or prevent narrowing of blood vessels in the brain.

“Worldwide, it is estimated that 50 million people they have some type of dementia, a number that is expected to grow as the population increases, so the scientific community is eager to find a low-cost treatment that can reduce a person’s risk, “highlights the study author. , Joanne Ryan, of the Monash University School of Public Health in Melbourne, Australia.

“Unfortunately, our large study found that a low daily dose of Aspirin did not provide any benefit to study participants to prevent dementia or decrease cognitive decline,” he laments.

A low daily dose of Aspirin did not provide any benefit to study participants to prevent dementia or decrease cognitive decline.

The study involved 19,114 people who did not have dementia or heart disease. Most of the participants had 70 years or more. Half of the people received a low dose of 100 milligram Aspirin daily, while the other half received a daily placebo.

They were followed for an average of 4.7 years, with annual in-person exams. In the course of the study, 575 people developed dementia. They found no difference between those taking Aspirin and those taking placebo at risk of developing mild cognitive impairment, dementia, or probable Alzheimer’s disease.

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