BEHAVIORAL PROBLEMS IN ALZHEIMERS DISEASE
At the point when Alzheimer's disturbs memory, dialect, considering and thinking, these impacts are alluded to as "intellectual manifestations" of the infection. The expression "behavioral and mental manifestations" depicts a vast gathering of extra indications that jump out, at any rate, some degree in many, however in no way, shape or form all, people. In the beginning periods of the illness, individuals may encounter identity changes, for example, fractiousness, tension or wretchedness. In later stages, different side effects may happen, including rest aggravations; tumult (physical or verbal upheavals, general enthusiastic trouble, eagerness, pacing, destroying paper or tissues, hollering); fancies (solidly held confidence in things that are not genuine); or fantasies (seeing, hearing or feeling things that are not there).
- Plaques and tangles in the mind
- Frequent failures of memory, particularly of late recollections
- The difficulty with willful developments, physical coordination
- Withdrawing from social contact