Smoking doesn’t cause dementia, new study shows

Smoking doesn’t cause dementia, new study shows

In a new study, researchers found that there is no causal link between smoking and dementia.

They demonstrated that smoking is not associated with a higher risk of dementia.

The research was conducted by researchers from the University of Kentucky.

Previous research has shown that smoking is linked to many diseases, including cancer, heart disease, stroke, high blood pressure, diabetes, even blindness.

For example, one study found that smoking may harm the body’s ability to fight skin cancer.

People with skin cancer who have a history of smoking cigarettes are 40% less likely to survive their skin cancer than people who have never smoked.

It is possible that smoking may have a bad impact on patients’ immune systems.

Another recent study showed that smoking more than 20 cigarettes a day can damage your vision.

Long-term smoking could double the risk for age-related macular degeneration and it is a risk factor for lens yellowing and inflammation.

The researchers suggest that smoking may damage blood vessels and neurons in the retina.

In the current study, the team focused on the link between smoking and dementia.

They used a different method of data analysis. They examined longitudinal data from 531 initially cognitively-normal people who were part of the SBCoA BRAiNS study.

That study followed hundreds of volunteers an average of more than 11 years to explore the effects of aging on cognition.

The team used a statistical method to see whether there was a causal connection between smoking and dementia.

They found that smoking was linked to a risk of earlier death in older people, but not for dementia.

The team suggests their study is not a population-based study and that the results don’t necessarily apply to all groups of people in the same way.

Future work needs to confirm the finding in a large population-based study and examine the neuropathological data in smokers.

One author of the study is Erin Abner of the University of Kentucky’s Sanders-Brown Center on Aging.

The study is published in the Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease.

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