Psychiatric News (7/13) reports, “Improved screening and treatments for sleep problems could help reduce the risk of Alzheimer’s disease (AD) in coming years when the number of cases of AD worldwide is expected to increase dramatically,” concluded “Erik S. Musiek, MD, PhD, and Yo-El S. Ju, MD, MSCI, both of Washington University School of Medicine in a Viewpoint article” published online July 11 in JAMA Neurology. The authors of the Viewpoint also offered “recommendations for advancing and translating sleep and circadian science into new strategies for AD prevention and treatment.” (SOURCE: APA Headlines)