Welcome to CogTale!
Interested in cognitive interventions, but confused about what you hear in the media? Want to take a closer look at the evidence, but not sure what information to trust?
What is CogTale?
CogTale is a comprehensive database of design (methodological) features and summary results from all relevant trials of cognitive interventions in the field of cognitive ageing.
The scientists behind CogTale are passionate about research on cognitive interventions in older age, and about assisting consumers in making informed treatment decisions, by providing up-to-date, evidence-based information on cognitive intervention treatments.
CogTale is currently in a 'pilot' phase (Beta Release), which means that data and articles are being continuously added to the platform, and the website is subject to regular change.
Cognitive training for people with mild to moderate dementia Bahar-Fuchs A, Martyr A, Goh AMY, Sabates J, Clare L (2019) Dementia due to Alzheimer’s and other diseases is a leading cause of disability and an enormous health and societal problem. More than 40 million people in the world currently live with dementia, and this number…
American Academy of Neurology: Cognitive training included in new Practice Guidelines for older adults with mild cognitive impairment
Older people with memory and thinking problems that are not severe enough to interfere with daily routines and activities are often diagnosed with mild cognitive impairment, or MCI. The memory and thinking problems can be the result of various factors, some of which may be related to underlying neurodegenerative disease, and some that may secondary…
On July 22-26, over 5,000 researchers from over 70 countries have gathered in Chicago for the world’s largest dementia-related meeting, the 2018 Alzheimer’s Association International Conference. Members of the CIDER working party were pleased to share CogTale for the first time with some of our colleagues from around the world and present both a poster…
This is an extract from an article published by Bahar-Fuchs et al. 2016 Helping people with dementia learn Evidence from experimental studies shows that, when provided with appropriate support, people with early stage or mild dementia can learn or relearn relevant information, as well as adapt their behaviour, and develop new routines, skills and habits.…
Cognition-oriented treatments (COTs) are part of a broad family of non-drug treatments, that aim to improve or maintain cognition and functional independence. In these types of interventions, individuals engage in a range of tasks and activities that directly or indirectly focus on cognitive processes and functional skills. Sometimes, these interventions are quite broad and don’t…
Meet the Team
Our team consists of leading clinical researchers located around the world, passionate about developing effective lifestyle interventions to prevent or minimise cognitive decline.
We would love to hear from you!