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The Alzheimer Society of Canada's 2024 report, The Many Faces of Dementia in Canada, takes a look at how dementia demographics could change in Canada over the next 30 years. During this talk, the report's author offers insight as to how dementia experiences can vary across Indigeneity, ethnicity, sex, gender, age and other dimensions.
Could Alzheimer’s disease ever be diagnosed with a blood test? How about by analyzing eye tissues or tears? Watch this January 17, 2024, edition of Dementia Talks! Canada about this important topic as we discuss with researchers actively working on in this issue Canada.
A program that claims to reverse Alzheimer’s disease is growing in popularity, despite lack of evidence that it works. Learn more about the Bredesen protocol and its claims.
The Alzheimer Society of Canada's Landmark Study uses data modelling to forecast the nation's dementia future. The study data is being analyzed in three reports. The first report, from 2022, looked at overall dementia numbers. The second report, released in 2024, looks at dementia across demographic groups. The third report, in 2025, will look at the economic impacts of dementia.
Mandarin, Cantonese and Punjabi are some of the most-spoken languages in Canada. Find essential facts about dementia in multiple languages here.
Our Advisory Group of People with Lived Experience of Dementia is a community of people who guide the Alzheimer Society of Canada. By drawing on their personal stories of living with or supporting people with dementia, our members can share their voices to change how dementia is understood and treated in Canada.
As a person living with dementia, the Charter can help you assert your rights to live free of stigma, benefit from all of Canada's civic and legal rights, participate in policies that affect you and more.