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Tools & Techniques Diagnostics & prognostics, Neurological

Seeing is Believing

The connection between retinal physiology and broader brain health has gained significant traction in recent years (1). Demands from clinicians for earlier diagnosis of Alzheimer’s disease has been a clear driver in this regard (2) – but finding new detection modalities has proven both scientifically and clinically challenging.  Now, a group of researchers at the Duke University School of Medicine, North Carolina, have shared an approach that is able to differentiate between blood vessel physiology in patients with Alzheimer’s disease, those with mild cognitive impairment, and healthy controls (3).

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About the Author

Jonathan James

As an assistant editor for The Translational Scientist, I can combine two of my passions; translational science research and science communication. Having thrown myself into various editing and other science communication gigs whilst at University I came to realise the importance of good quality content that delivers in an exciting and engaging way.

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