Mild cognitive impairment

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  • Essay On Mild Cognitive Impairment

    Introduction Brain imaging techniques have been a prominent resource in developing research associated with several cognitive disorders including: Alzheimer’s disease, concussions, MCI, etc. Researchers have been developing novel approaches to help develop solutions and/or gain better insight for what disease, injuries, and impairment have on the brain. One of the more recent techniques that has been developed is fMRI. One of the cognitive issues it can look at is mild cognitive impairment, which is a stage of impairment before Alzheimer’s disease. The purpose of this paper is to look at mild cognitive impairment and what it looks like in neurological imaging to determine whether they can be used for diagnosing MCI and create better treatments.…

    Words: 2482 - Pages: 10
  • Older Women In Prison Case Study

    Williams is a 55 years old woman and has lived alone for the past several years after the death of her husband. She had just been released from prison after serving 4 years for shoplifting and fraudulent activities. Mrs. Williams lost her only son to heart attack and her daughter In- law and grandchildren lives far away causing her to have limited contact. After the death of her son, she started engaging in fraudulent activities and shoplifting to support herself as she was working part-time…

    Words: 1159 - Pages: 5
  • Older Adult Interview

    to measure cognitive impairment in older adults. This exam is eleven questions that measure the five areas of cognitive function: orientation, registration, attention and calculation, recall, and language (Kurlowicz, 1999). A.A scored a twenty nine out of thirty points. The only question A.A missed was to spell world backwards. A score of twenty nine signifies that there is no cognitive impairment and a decreased odds of dementia. According to Folstein (1975), the results of twenty five to…

    Words: 856 - Pages: 4
  • Three Major Educational Approaches To Teaching Deaf And Hard Of Hearing Children Case Study

    with autism and other disabilities. 5) How does IDEA define multiple disabilities? IDEA defines multiple disabilities as concomitant impairments (such as intellectual disability and blindness or orthopedic impairment), the combination of which causes such severe educational needs that these students cannot be accommodated in special education programs solely for one of the impairments. Multiple disabilities do not include deaf-blindness. 6) Define and give examples of 2 environmental risk…

    Words: 1016 - Pages: 5
  • Dual Sensory Impairment In Older Adults

    dual sensory impairment (paragraph 1, page 243).” What is dual sensory impairment, well it 's the impairment if both vision and hearing. It is most prevalent in adults older than 70 years. So most of the experimental research conducted, the participants where of age 70 years or older with vision impairment, vision loss or dual sensory impairment. There are several known causes for vision impairment such as glaucoma, cataracts, diabetic retinopathy, or age related physiologic and psychosocial…

    Words: 1252 - Pages: 6
  • Disabilities In Classroom

    As a fifth grade teacher it is my goal to provide a classroom environment that stimulates the diverse learner population. Traditionally, the majority of the lessons are plan toward the level of understanding of most of the student, but by incorporating educational resources in the classroom, the entire classroom population can involve in learning simultaneously. Multimedia: Interactive Software Research is studying the probable benefits of computer-based instruction is substantiated in basic…

    Words: 1770 - Pages: 8
  • Essay On Being A Deaf Community

    Living in a world where you can hear everything from people honking their horns, to the sounds of a plastic bag being crumpled up is remarkable, everything around us makes a noise. Trying to understand and figure out the world with all five senses can seem difficult and overwhelming at times, but entering a world where people don 't need their ears to understand the commotion of this crazy world is beautiful. You rely on your eyes and hands to connect with everyone around you. Being a hearing…

    Words: 1162 - Pages: 5
  • Advantages And Disadvantages Of Deaf Athletes

    terpreter or they can play without one. If they do hire an interpreter there are lots of precautions the interpreter must make. The interpreter must watch carefully to understand all the plays. If there are timeouts interpreter are either next to the coach singing or right across from the athlete communicating to them and preparing them for competition. When the deaf students are playing, interpreters position themselves on side lines in there athlete’s direct line of view and sign information…

    Words: 2031 - Pages: 9
  • Oppression Against Deaf People Essay

    “As many as 16,000,000 people are believed to have some kind of hearing impairment. As many as 2,000,0000 of these may have losses severe enough they could be considered deaf by educators and professional workers” (Hoemann, 1986). This high number of Deaf people shows the risk that authorities take when handling a situation. For example, a policeman may not know that the person they try to communicate with is Deaf. This could result in aggressiveness from the policeman. If a Deaf person walks…

    Words: 833 - Pages: 4
  • Earbuds While Driving Essay

    Many people enjoy listening to music in the car, and a large number of those people use earbuds to do so. What a lot of those people do not think about, is when they drive their cars somewhere, and they are listening to music with their earbuds, they are presenting a danger. A lot of teens and new drivers are also out on the roads, yet, since they are learning to drive, they, as well as all drivers, should not be distracted by any music, especially when using earbuds. Listening to music with…

    Words: 1572 - Pages: 7
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