Parkinson’s Disease

National Hydrocephalus Conference 2014

2014 Conference Update – NPH Track Highlights

By Jennifer Bechard Johnson, Education Manager There is something for everyone at our 13th National Conference on Hydrocephalus. We are happy to announce that this year’s conference will have a special track of programming dedicated to meeting the needs of the normal pressure hydrocephalus (NPH) population. Here is a preview of what our conference has to […]

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Voices from Our Community: Dr. Harold Conn’s Decade of NPH Misdiagnosis

The Hydrocephalus Association is commemorating the 50th anniversary of the recognition of normal pressure hydrocephalus (NPH) as a distinct medical syndrome through the journeys of members of our hydrocephalus community on the road to proper diagnosis and treatment of this life-altering condition.

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AARP Bulletin Features Normal Pressure Hydrocephalus

The April 2014 issue of the AARP Bulletin featured an article that highlights normal pressure hydrocephalus as a condition that mimics dementia, helping raise awareness about an often undiagnosed or misdiagnosed treatable neurological condition that affects up to 700,000 persons in the United States alone.

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50th Anniversary of the Recognition of Normal Pressure Hydrocephalus

March 10, 2014, marks the 50th anniversary of the recognition of NPH as a distinct medical condition, allowing countless people access to the treatment needed to return to active lifestyles after possibly years of living with misdiagnosed dementia. Join the Hydrocephalus Association as we commemorate this year.

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Adult Hydrocephalus and the Development of a Research Network

Adult Hydrocephalus and the Development of a Research Network

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Is There a Cure for My Dementia?

Today’s article in Parade Magazine, What If Grandpa Doesn’t Really Have Alzheimer’s?, plays an important role in our quest to educate the public about the form of hydrocephalus called Normal Pressure Hydrocephalus or NPH. While the condition was identified over 50 years ago, there is little research into the condition, which so far is the only known reversible form of dementia but it is often mistaken for Alzheimer’s or Parkinson’s Disease.

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