How to identify and stop urinary tract infections before they cause memory loss, increased rates of cognitive decline, or organ damage.
The urinary tract is the system that makes urine and carries it out of your body. It includes your bladder and kidneys and the tubes that connect them. When germs get into this system, they can cause an infection.
Most urinary tract infections are bladder infections.
A bladder infection is not usually serious if it is treated right away. If you do not take care of a bladder infection, it can spread to your kidneys. A kidney infection is serious and can cause permanent damage.
Urinary tract infections can hasten memory loss in Alzheimer's and dementia patients.
The following articles will help you learn more about how to deal with, avoid and stop urinary tract infections.
Urinary Tract Infections Can Hasten Memory Loss in Alzheimer's Patients
Urinary Tract Infection, You Can Learn From My Experience
Dealing with Bladder Infections and Urinary Incontinence (Part One)
The Role of Communication and Basic Understanding in Solving Incontinence Problems (Part Two)
How Cranberry Juice Fights Bacteria that Cause Urinary Tract Infections (Part Three)
Avoiding the Urinary Tract Infection (Part Four)
Dealing with Urinary Incontinence (Part Five
How We Beat Alzheimer's Incontinence -- The Solution
Also see: Alzheimer's Disease and the Dreaded Bowel Movement
- Test Your Memory for Alzheimer's (5 Best Tests)
- What is the Difference Between Alzheimer’s and Dementia
- How Do Alzheimer's Patients Die?
Bob DeMarco is the Founder and Editor of the Alzheimer's Reading Room (ARR). Bob is a recognized influencer, speaker, and expert in the Alzheimer's and Dementia Community worldwide. The ARR Knowledge Base contains more than 4,850 articles. Bob lives in Delray Beach, FL.The Alzheimer's Reading Room (ARR) offers a searchable Knowledge Base that contains over 4,886 articles. Those article, as well as our featured articles, are offered free of charge to the entire Alzheimer's community via the ARR website.
Original content Bob DeMarco, the Alzheimer's Reading Room