Alzheimer's Association launches new Know the 10 Signs: Early Detection Matters education campaign
The Alzheimer’s Association has kicked off its Know the 10 Signs: Early Detection Matters campaign, a multi-faceted national education effort to increase awareness of the 10 warning signs of Alzheimer's and the benefits of early detection and early diagnosis. Early detection, diagnosis and intervention are vital because they provide individuals the best opportunities for treatment, support and planning for their future.
Updated warning signs help with early detection
As part of its public education effort, the Alzheimer's Association has worked with a wide range group of experts to update its 10 warning signs of Alzheimer's to make them more current and user-friendly. The comprehensive review process included feedback from health professionals, clinicians, scientists and people with dementia.
New campaign ads
The revised 10 warning signs are the cornerstone of the new education campaign.
Learn more about the 10 warning signs
10 signs campaign in the news
As part of the Alzheimer's Association new education campaign, Know the 10 Signs: Early Detection Matters, the 10 warning signs was featured on CBS's "The Early Show."
Warning signs of Alzheimer’s
Harry Smith spoke with Dr. Jennifer Ashton about easy-to-spot early warning signs of Alzheimer's disease.
Dr. Jennifer Ashton talks to Julie Chen about the outward warning signs of Alzheimer's disease and takes a look inside a brain suffering from the disease.
2008 American Express Members Project - 1st place winner
Thanks to winning the American Express Members Project, the Alzheimer's Association received $1.5 million for our education campaign highlighting the importance of early detection.
The Alzheimer's Association leads the way to end Alzheimer's and all other dementia — by accelerating global research, driving risk reduction and early detection, and maximizing quality care and support. Our vision is a world without Alzheimer's and all other dementia®. For more information, visit www.alz.org or call the 24/7 Helpline at 800.272.3900.