According to a statistic, the WHO has made the observation that Europe is facing a dementia problem and that it will increase to 78 million by 2030 and 139 million by 2050.
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The World Health Organization (WHO) estimates that about 55 million individuals worldwide suffer from dementia. As our population ages, this number is anticipated to increase to 78 million by 2030 and 139 million by 2050.
Alzheimer’s disease and strokes are two examples of conditions that might result in dementia-related symptoms. It impairs memory and other cognitive processes, making it difficult to carry out daily chores.
Dementia cases are increasing globally, with numbers expected to double in several nations over the next 30 years.
By 2050, the OECD estimates that there would be 43 dementia cases per 1,000 people in Italy, an increase of 20 cases since 2021.
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Spain will suffer a similar rate of 41 instances per 1,000 people, but Germany and France are anticipated to see a dramatic increase to 35 cases per 1,000 people.
The WHO states that regular exercise, refraining from alcohol abuse, quitting smoking, maintaining a healthy weight, and eating a balanced diet all lower the risk of dementia.