Health After 50 newsletter

Health After 50 Newsletter
with Scientific American Consumer Health

Health After 50 is the leading publication for adults who want to understand and take charge of their health.

In every issue, Health After 50 gives you clear, authoritative answers to questions about your general well-being—with articles on nutrition, exercise and disease prevention—along with in-depth coverage of how to best manage chronic conditions such as heart and lung disorders, Alzheimer's disease, prostate cancer, glaucoma and cataracts, atrial fibrillation and diabetes. You get the latest research findings and guidelines, learn how experts interpret them and understand what it all means for you.

What you learn in Health After 50 will help clarify what your doctor is telling you, put it in perspective, and give you the information you need to be a more active partner with your doctor in managing your own health and well-being. There’s simply no better resource for finding the answers you need on a wide range of health topics.

Health After 50 is published in partnership with Scientific American, the world’s foremost science magazine with deep editorial coverage of health and medical topics. Scientific American is the longest continuously published magazine in the United States and has published articles by more than 150 Nobel Prize-winning scientists. You can be assured that the health information you read is medically accurate, research-backed and doctor-vetted.

For a more detailed description of Health After 50, go to the bookstore.


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Scientific American White Papers

The Memory White Paper brings you the best and most powerful of the year's memory and mind breakthroughs from leading medical research facilities around the world.

You will discover:

  • An up-to-date listing of medications for treating Alzheimer's.
  • How breathing problems during sleep may be tied to cognitive decline.
  • New findings on how a Mediterranean diet can help stave off memory impairment.
  • Factors that may reduce the impact of genetic risk in Alzheimer's.
  • How behavioral symptoms such as agitation may predict Alzheimer's progression.
  • Simple, low-tech tests for measuring cognitive decline
  • Characteristics that may increase pain in older adults with dementia—and what to do about it.

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