And says that on the basis of all the evidence

Brits unable to access Alzheimer’s drugs It appears that people in Britain experiencing Alzheimer’s disease will end up being unlikely to take advantage of the use of four drugs designed to treat the the degenerative brain disease. THE UNITED KINGDOM watchdog the National Institute for Health insurance and Clinical Excellence has rejected appeals from individual groups and drug makers, and says that on the basis of all the evidence, they’ll not recommend their use for treating all stages of Alzheimer’s disease. Good Chief Executive Andrew Dillon says they realise the news will be a disappointment to people who have Alzheimer’s and the ones who treat and look after them, but despite the data presented by the drug companies, their experts reach the conclusion that the drugs do not make more than enough of a difference for them to to be recommended for make use of in treating all stages of Alzheimer’s disease .

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With these new recommendations, officials said the real number of people needing treatment would rise from 300,000 to about 750,000 – lots David Kigawalama, head of prevention providers at the Uganda AIDS Commission, said will be too great for [the country] to control, IRIN/PlusNews writes. Uganda recently suffered medication shortages in its open public health sector, partially caused by funding problems, according to the news service. . Avoiding this depends on the willingness of donors to make new commitments.