Seth Rogen edition – Preserving Your Memory magazine

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Our latest issue of Preserving Your Memory magazine, featuring Seth Rogen!

From the Editor's Desk:
Seth Rogen - Preserving Your Memory magazineOur cover story looks at the career and advocacy of actor/writer/director/producer Seth Rogen (page 18), who along with his wife has been a powerful voice for a greater commitment to Alzheimer’s disease research. On the subject of research, we have news from the Fisher Center laboratory, as explained by Dr. Jean-Pierre Roussarie, a postdoctoral researcher in the lab of Dr. Paul Greengard (page 12).

What is the connection between oral health and Alzheimer’s? We talk with two doctors about what we know now and what the future may hold as we further explore that possible connection (page 16). We also explore the impact Alzheimer’s is having on women, both as patients and caregivers (page 27), and we take a look at whether Alzheimer’s deaths have been underreported—and why (page 10).

What is “shadowing,” and how can you handle it effectively? Find out in our story on page 8. Learn more about how hobbies can help relieve the stress of caregiving (page 14).

We hope you are enjoying your spring, and that you find this issue of Preserving Your Memory to be a positive addition to your season!

Feature articles include:

“Shadowing”: Here’s what you need to know, and how to handle it.

Truth in Numbers: How are Alzheimer’s deaths reported—and do we
grasp the full impact?

“Me” Time: Hobbies are great for your health, especially if
you’re a caregiver.

Alzheimer’s Disease and Gum Health: Is There a Connection?: We talk with two experts about what we know now, and what we need to learn in terms of research.

Seth Rogen: Raising Awareness One Laugh at a Time: The gifted young actor/writer/producer/director has put the need for more Alzheimer’s research front and center.

The Three Goodbyes: Learn what you can do to prepare for a loved one’s late-stage Alzheimer’s.

The New Face of Alzheimer’s: Alzheimer’s impacts women disproportionately, both as patients and caregivers. Find out why.

Caregiving from Afar: It’s a challenge, but you can be a good caregiver even if you don’t live in the same area as your loved one does.

continue-readingClick here to continue reading from Preserving Your Memory magazine, with content articles on New Briefs, Caregiver Voices, Diet & Exercise, and Long-Term Planning.

Please send your tips, stories or questions to:
the Fisher Center for Alzheimer’s Research Foundation,
110 East 42nd Street, 16th Floor, New York, NY 10017,
or by e-mail: to


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