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Investigating long-term changes in implicit dementia awareness

Dhondt Ortibus

Dementia, a global health challenge with a growing impact on society, poses intricate questions about awareness and perception. This abstract delves into an exploration of long-term changes in implicit dementia awareness, shedding light on the nuanced cognitive processes that underlie our understanding of this complex condition. Dementia, an umbrella term encompassing various cognitive impairments, including Alzheimer’s disease, affects millions worldwide. Implicit dementia awareness refers to the subconscious or automatic cognitive processes that influence our perception, attitudes, and behaviors toward individuals with dementia. This investigation spans across time, tracking shifts in implicit awareness that may occur over months, years, or even decades. It delves into the multifaceted factors that shape implicit attitudes, including societal stigma, personal experiences, and media representation. Additionally, it examines the cognitive mechanisms at play, such as memory, empathy, and social cognition, which contribute to implicit awareness. The study employs a range of research methodologies, including longitudinal surveys, neuroimaging techniques, and experimental paradigms. It seeks to uncover patterns of change in implicit dementia awareness, identifying potential turning points and modifiable factors that may influence these shifts. Understanding long-term changes in implicit awareness is crucial for the development of more effective interventions, reducing stigma, and fostering inclusive societies. It also informs public health initiatives and dementia care practices, emphasizing the importance of empathy and positive perceptions in enhancing the well-being of individuals living with dementia and their caregivers. In conclusion, this investigation embarks on a journey through time and cognition, exploring the intricate dynamics of implicit dementia awareness. It underscores the significance of recognizing and addressing long-term changes in our perceptions of dementia, paving the way for more compassionate and inclusive communities for those affected by this challenging condition.