At a time when developing countries, such as India, are under pressure from cancer cases, cardiovascular disorders, diabetes and obesity, cases involving cognitive disorders such as dementia and Alzheimer's are a cause of concern among high-nations. European. T
The total burden of diseases associated with cognitive disorders in European nations is estimated at around 800 billion euros (Rore 80,000 crore), when cardiovascular disorder is spread by 200 billion euros (RS 20,000 crore) and cancer at 100 billion. euro (Rs 10,000 crore).
Forty million people worldwide are currently living with Alzheimer's and this figure is likely to reach 150 million by 2050. Alzheimer's is responsible for 50 per cent of cognitive-related cases worldwide. main cause of dementia in Germany. The stage in such cases involves German researchers using Artificial Intelligence (AI) and advanced related technologies to develop tools to detect deteriorating mental health symptoms.
At Ki Elements in Saarbrucken, Germany, a team of scientists appointed a broad front-line screening tool, Delta, especially for the elderly. The tool uses speech-based techniques – it seeks respondents to spell the names of objects from a particular category or provides alphanumeric puzzles – and researchers monitor and assess parallel the time patients take to answer these problems , before reaching conclusions on a person's mental capacity.
“There is a high prevalence of cognitive disorders in Germany and around the world and early diagnosis is vital,” said Nicklas Linz, chief technical officer at Ki Elements.
Delta's personal database can also be used effectively to initiate medication in such patients, researchers said. “Delta will be close to accurate medicine, where a treatment regime based on genes, lifestyle and individual environment will be determined. Personal data will help to plan treatment and minimize unnecessary side effects or medication, ”said Alexandra Konig, chief medical officer at Memory Clinic, Institut Claude Pompidou, Nice, France, and a staff member.
India In India, incidence of dementia, Alzheimer's higher in metros
In India, at least 14 per cent of patients admitted to mental health hospitals need medical assistance for more than five years. A further 24 per cent require similar care for a period of between 1 and 5 years, and the World Health Organization (WHO) has reported.
According to Dr Bharat Vatwani – who was awarded the Ramon Magsaysay award in 2018 for his work with mentally ill people – high medical facilities can affect the incidence of dementia, particularly in developed countries. “If the medical facilities are below a certain benchmark – where there are no limited or limited medical facilities – the patient does not live in the first place. So there is no chance of dementia succeeding. Except if the patient survives a medical crisis, the cognitive deficit remains as residual coherence, ”Vatwani said with the Indian Express in an email puzzle.
However, Vatwani warned that depression can abuse cognitive disorders. In India, the incidence of dementia and Alzheimer's is higher in metro than in the villages, which provide better air and water quality. “The incidence of depression is directly focused on loneliness, on nuclear family arrangements. Depression increases cognitive disorders, ”said Vatwani.
The trend in India, according to Vatwani, is serious budgetary allocations, which equates to 0.07 per cent of the total health budget, each year.
While 1 per cent of the state's health budget, Kerala, Gujarat and West Bengal allocate the highest amounts to cognitive disorders, the National Mental Health Survey carried out in 2015-16 has been found. Much of this sum, however, is used to pay staff salaries or to provide a remedy. In India, the estimated cost of using treatment per day is Rs 10,000 and Rs 15,000.
“Qualified psychiatrists, psychologists and psychiatric social workers prefer to attend outside India. There is a need for a change in the attitude of those dealing with mentally ill patients, ”said Vatwani.
Anjali Marar “Press Tour 2018: The Future of Work” was invited to organize the German Academic Exchange Service in October, 2018.
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