Ginko Biloba, salvia, pedichiuta, busuiocul lamaios , vitamina E, complexul de vitamine B, acidul folic ajuta la imbunatatirea activitatii cerebrale.

Aruncati vasele de aluminiu din casa ( mai tineti minte oalele cu pereti dublii pentru lapte ?). Expunerea la aluminiu dauneaza mult creierului, sunt numai cateva rezultate la care au ajuns cercetatatorii de la University of Michigan Health System.Vezi linkul si articolul de mai jos:

alzheimers

Also indexed as:

Dementia, Senile Dementia

Overview

What you need to know

Recent scientific studies reveal promising results for preventing and treating this memory-robbing disease. According to this research or other evidence, the following self-care steps may be helpful:

o                                Get some extra E

o                                Slow the progression of Alzheimer’s by taking 2,000 IU of vitamin E each day

o                                Go for the ginkgo

o                                Improve memory, enhance quality of life, and slow progression in the early stages of the disease by taking 120 to 240 mg a day of a standardized herbal extract of Ginkgo biloba

o                                Add acetyl-L-carnitine to your routine

o                                Take 1,500 mg a day of this nutritional supplement to improve memory and slow progression of Alzheimer’s disease

These recommendations are not comprehensive and are not intended to replace the advice of your doctor or pharmacist. Continue reading the full article for more in-depth, fully-referenced information on medicines, vitamins, herbs, and dietary and lifestyle changes that may be helpful.

About Alzheimer’s disease

Alzheimer’s disease is a brain disorder that occurs in the later years of life. People with Alzheimers develop progressive loss of memory and gradually lose the ability to function and to take care of themselves.

The cause of this disorder is not known, although the problem appears to involve abnormal breakdown of acetylcholine (an important neurotransmitter in the brain). Some studies suggest it may be related to an accumulation of aluminum in the brain.1 Despite this suggestion, aluminum toxicity has been studied in humans, and it is quite distinct from Alzheimer’s disease.2 Therefore, the importance of aluminum in causing Alzheimer’s disease remains an unresolved issue.

Check list

Product ratings for Alzheimer’s disease

Rating

Nutritional Supplements

Herbs

1

 

Ginkgo

2

Acetyl-L-carnitine
Vitamin B1
Vitamin E

Huperzine A
Lemon Balm
Periwinkle
Sage

3

Coenzyme Q10 (in combination with iron and vitamin B6)
DHEA
DMAE (2-dimethylaminoethanol)
Fish oil
Folic acid
Lecithin
NADH
Phosphatidylserine (bovine brain PS only; soy-derived PS does not appear to be effective)
Vitamin B12

Bacopa

            Reliable and relatively consistent scientific data showing a substantial health benefit.
2             Contradictory, insufficient, or preliminary studies suggesting a health benefit or minimal health benefit.
3             An herb is primarily supported by traditional use, or the herb or supplement has little scientific support and/or minimal health benefit.

Dietary changes that may be helpful

Whether aluminum in the diet can cause Alzheimer’s disease remains controversial.3, 4 A preliminary study found Alzheimer’s disease patients are more likely to have consumed foods high in aluminum additives (e.g., some grain product desserts, American cheese, chocolate pudding, chocolate beverages, salt, and some chewing gum), compared to people without the disease.5 Until this issue is resolved, it seems prudent for healthy people to take steps to minimize exposure to this unnecessary and potentially toxic metal by reducing intake of foods cooked in aluminum pots, foods that come into direct contact with aluminum foil, beverages stored in aluminum cans, and foods containing aluminum additives. Aluminum is added to some municipal water supplies to prevent the accumulation of particulates. In such areas, bottled water may be preferable. It appears unlikely, however, that avoidance of aluminum exposure after the diagnosis of Alzheimer’s disease could significantly affect the course of the disease.

In population studies, high dietary intake of fat and calories was associated with an increased risk for Alzheimer’s disease, whereas high intake of fish was associated with a decreased risk.6, 7, 8 Whether these associations represent cause and effect is unknown.

Lifestyle

Lifestyle changes that may be helpful

Keeping active outside of one’s work, either physically or mentally, during midlife may help prevent Alzheimer’s disease. People with higher levels of non-occupational activities, such as playing a musical instrument, gardening, physical exercise, or even playing board games, were less likely to develop Alzheimer’s later in life, according to one study.9

Supplements

Vitamins that may be helpful

Several clinical trials have found that acetyl-L-carnitine supplementation delays the progression of Alzheimer’s disease,10 improves memory,11, 12, 13 and enhances overall performance in some people with Alzheimer’s disease.14, 15 However, in one double-blind trial, people who received acetyl-L-carnitine (1 gram three times per day) deteriorated at the same rate as those given a placebo.16 Overall, however, most short-term studies have shown clinical benefits, and most long-term studies (one year) have shown a reduction in the rate of deterioration.17 A typical supplemental amount is 1 gram taken three times per day.

In a preliminary study, people who used antioxidant supplements (vitamin C or vitamin E) had a lower risk of Alzheimer’s disease compared with people who did not take antioxidants.18 Other preliminary research shows that higher blood levels of vitamin E correlate with better brain functioning in middle-aged and older adults.19 The possible protective effect of antioxidants may be explained by the observation that oxidative damage appears to play a role in the development of dementia.20 Large amounts of supplemental vitamin E may slow the progression of Alzheimer’s disease. A double-blind trial found that 2,000 IU of vitamin E per day for two years extended the length of time people with moderate Alzheimer’s disease were able to continue caring for themselves (e.g., bathing, dressing, and other necessary daily functions), compared with people taking a placebo.21

Vitamin B1 is involved in nerve transmission in parts of the brain (called cholinergic neurons) that deteriorate in Alzheimer’s disease.22, 23 The activity of vitamin B1-dependent enzymes has been found to be lower in the brains of people with Alzheimer’s disease.24 It has therefore been suggested that vitamin B1 supplementation could slow the progression of Alzheimer’s disease. Two double-blind trials have reported small but significant improvements of mental function in people with Alzheimer’s disease who took 3 grams a day of vitamin B1, compared to those who took placebo.25, 26 However, another double-blind trial using the same amount for a year found no effect on mental function.27

Phosphatidylserine (PS), which is related to lecithin, is a naturally occurring compound present in the brain. Although it is not a cure, 100 mg of PS taken three times per day has been shown to improve mental function, such as the ability to remember names and to recall the location of frequently misplaced objects, in people with Alzheimer’s disease.28 However, subsequent studies have not validated these results. In one double-blind trial, only the most seriously impaired participants received benefits from taking PS; people with moderate Alzheimer’s disease did not experience significant improvements in cognitive function.29 In another double-blind trial, people with Alzheimer’s disease who took 300 mg of PS per day for eight weeks had better improvement in overall well-being than those who took placebo, but there were no significant differences in mental function tests.30 In another double-blind trial, 200 mg of PS taken twice daily produced short-term improvements in mental function (after six to eight weeks), but these effects faded toward the end of the six-month study period.31

The PS used in these studies was obtained from bovine brain phospholipids. A plant source of PS is also available. However, the chemical structure of the plant form of PS differs from the bovine form. In a preliminary study, plant-derived PS was no more effective than a placebo at improving the memory of elderly people.32 Soy-derived PS was also ineffective in a double-blind study of elderly people with age-related cognitive decline.33

A double-blind trial of 20 to 25 grams per day of lecithin failed to produce improvements in mental function in people with Alzheimer’s disease.34 However, there were improvements in a subgroup of people who did not fully comply with the program, suggesting that lower amounts of lecithin may possibly be helpful. Lecithin supplementation has also been studied in combination with a cholinesterase inhibitor drug called tacrine, with predominantly negative results.35, 36, 37, 38

In a double-blind trial, supplementing with the fatty acids present in fish oil (0.6 grams per day of EPA and 1.7 grams per day of DHA) for six months was not beneficial in people with Alzheimer’s disease. However, in the subgroup of people with very mild cognitive impairment, supplementation with these fatty acids slowed the rate of cognitive decline compared with a placebo.39

DMAE (2-dimethylaminoethanol) may increase levels of the brain neurotransmitter acetylcholine. In one preliminary trial, people with senile dementia were given DMAE supplements of 600 mg three times per day for four weeks. The participants did not show any changes in memory, though some did show positive behavior changes.40 However, a subsequent double-blind trial found no significant benefit from DMAE supplementation in people with Alzheimer’s disease.41

In a preliminary report, two people with a hereditary form of Alzheimer’s disease received daily: coenzyme Q10 (60 mg), iron (150 mg of sodium ferrous citrate), and vitamin B6 (180 mg). Mental status improved in both patients, and one became almost normal after six months.42

Studies in the test tube have shown that zinc can cause biochemical changes associated with Alzheimer’s disease.43 For that reason, some scientists have been concerned that zinc supplements might promote the development of this disease. However, in a study of four people with Alzheimer’s disease, supplementation with zinc (30 mg per day) actually resulted in improved mental function.44 In a recent review article, one of the leading zinc researchers concluded that zinc does not cause or worsen Alzheimer’s disease.45

A small, preliminary trial showed that oral NADH (10 mg per day) improved mental function in people with Alzheimer’s disease.46 Further studies are necessary to confirm these early results.

Some researchers have found an association between Alzheimer’s disease and deficiencies of vitamin B12 and folic acid;47, 48 however, other researchers consider such deficiencies to be of only minor importance.49 In a study of elderly Canadians, those with low blood levels of folate were more likely to have dementia of all types, including Alzheimer’s disease, than those with higher levels of folate.50 Little is known about whether supplementation with either vitamin would significantly help people with this disease. Nonetheless, it makes sense for people with Alzheimer’s disease to be medically tested for vitamin B12 and folate deficiencies and to be treated if they are deficient.

Most,51, 52, 53, 54 but not all,55, 56 studies have found that people with Alzheimer’s disease have lower blood DHEA levels than do people without the condition. Emerging evidence suggests a possible benefit of DHEA supplementation in people with Alzheimer’s disease. In one double-blind trial, participants who took 50 mg twice daily for six months had significantly better mental performance at the three-month mark than those taking placebo. At six months, statistically significant differences between the two groups were not seen, but results still favored DHEA.57 In another clinical trial, massive amounts of DHEA (1,600 mg per day for four weeks) failed to improve mental function or mood in elderly people with or without Alzheimer’s disease.58 It is likely that the amount of DHEA used in this trial was far in excess of an appropriate amount, illustrating that more is not always better.

Are there any side effects or interactions?

Refer to the individual supplement for information about any side effects or interactions.

Herbs

Herbs that may be helpful

An extract made from the leaves of the Ginkgo biloba tree is an approved treatment for early-stage Alzheimer’s disease in Europe. While not a cure, Ginkgo biloba extract (GBE) may improve memory and quality of life and slow progression in the early stages of the disease. In addition, four double-blind trials have shown that GBE is helpful for people in early stages of Alzheimer’s disease, as well as for those experiencing another form of dementia known as multi-infarct dementia.59, 60, 61, 62 One trial reported no effect of GBE supplementation in the treatment of Alzheimer’s disease, vascular dementia or age-associated memory impairment.63 However, the results of this trial have been criticized, since analysis of the results does not separate those patients with Alzheimer’s disease or vascular dementia from those with age-associated memory impairment. A comparison of placebo-controlled trials of ginkgo for Alzheimer’s disease concluded that the herb compared favorably with two prescription drugs, donepezil and tacrine, commonly used to treat the condition.64 Research studies have used 120 to 240 mg of GBE, standardized to contain 6% terpene lactones and 24% flavone glycosides per day, generally divided into two or three portions. GBE may need to be taken for six to eight weeks before desired actions are noticed.

Huperzine A is a substance found in huperzia(Huperzia serrata), a Chinese medicinal herb. In a placebo-controlled trial, 58% of people with Alzheimer’s disease had significant improvement in memory and mental and behavioral function after taking 200 mcg of huperzine A twice per day for eight weeks-a statistically significant improvement compared to the 36% who responded to placebo.65 Another double-blind trial using injected huperzine A confirmed a positive effect in people with dementia, including, but not limited to, Alzheimer’s disease.66 Yet another double-blind trial found that huperzine A, given at levels of 100 to 150 mcg two to three times per day for four to six weeks, was more effective at improving minor memory loss associated with age-related cognitive decline than the drug piracetam.67 This study found that huperzine A was not effective in relieving symptoms of Alzheimer’s disease. Clearly, more research is needed before the usefulness of huperzine A for Alzheimer’s disease is confirmed.

Lesser periwinkle contains the alkaloid vincamine. Supplementation with a semi-synthetic derivative of vincamine, known as vinpocentine, showed no benefit for people with Alzheimer’s disease in a preliminary study,68 but vincamine itself was shown to be beneficial in a later double-blind trial.69

In a double-blind trial, supplementation with an extract of lemon balm (Melissa officinalis) for 16 weeks significantly improved cognitive function and significantly reduced agitation, compared with a placebo, in people with Alzheimer’s disease.70 The amount of lemon balm used was 60 drops per day of a 1:1 tincture, standardized to contain at least 500 mcg per ml of citral.

In a double-blind study of people with Alzheimer’s disease, supplementing with sage for four months resulted in a significant improvement in cognitive function, compared with a placebo.71 The amount of sage used was 60 drops per day of a 1:1 tincture. Although it is not known for sure how sage improves cognitive function, it appears to have an effect on acetylcholine, one of the chemical messengers (neurotransmitters) in the brain.

Animal studies have found the Ayurvedic herb bacopa has constituents that enhance several aspects of mental function and learning ability.72, 73, 74 A controlled study found that a syrup containing an extract of dried bacopa herb given to children improved several measures of mental performance.75 A double-blind trial in adults found that a standardized extract of bacopa (300 mg per day for people weighing under 200 lbs and 450 per day for people over 200 lbs) improved only one out of several measures of memory function after three months.76 Another double-blind trial lasting twelve weeks found 300 mg per day of bacopa improved four out of fifteen measures of learning, memory, and other mental functions in adults.77 A third double-blind study found no effects on mental function in a group of healthy adults given 300 mg of standardized bacopa and tested two hours later. Bacopa has not been tested on people with memory problems.78

 

In vara anului 2008  au aparut mai multe articole pe net referitor la utilizarea cu succes a albastrului de metilen in imbunatatirea sanatatii mentale si incetinirea evolutiei Alzheimer. Utilizat pe termen lung, in concentratie foarte mica, a avut rezultate mai bune decat Ariceptul la bolnavii in faza I.

alb-de-metilen

articol Chicago iulie 2008

Denumire Telefon Adresa Localitate/web
Camin de batrani Sf MINA 0733100250, 0733100251, 0788245267 Bascov jud Arges Arges http://azilbatrani.ro/index.php
Caminul Sfantu Nicolae  0239 615262

Str.Şcolilor 11

 

Braila
casa de batrani a Bisericii Evanghelice Fischer

0268 260764

 

Str.Fagului 1, Fişer,  Brasov
Casa Max Bucuresti 021 3404203 Str.Vasile Goldiş 1, sector 3,  Bucuresti
Centru Rezidential Speranta 021 3365688, Str.Sf.Ecaterina 7, Bucuresti
Complexul Social de servicii Straulesti

021 6672298

 

Şos.Bucureşti-Târgovişte 10,  Bucuresti
Caminul -RESIDENCE GANESH

021 1310115, Mob 0752305071

 

Str Tarnavei Nr 5 Sec1 Bucuresti http://www.ganesh.ro
Casa Geron  021-423.24.72  str. Salaj nr. 6, sect. 5,  Bucuresti
Caminul OXXYGENE

021.232.42.80; 0745.422.603

 

Str. Petre Ispirescu nr. 6, Otopeni,  Bucuresti  http://www.azil.eu/camin; http://www.oxxygene.ro;
Asociatia Orione-camin 350.54.84 Sos Stefanesti nr. 124-126, Voluntari Bucuresti
Frumoasabatranete 021.352.82.34, 0726289106, 0728030402 Str. Codrii Cosminului, Nr.4, Ghermanesti, Com. Snagov Bucuresti http://frumoasabatranete.ro/
Casa Bunicilor 021.352.80.82;  0720.952.444;  0723.025.114 Snagov Bucuresti Bucuresti
Fundatia Alexandru Ioan Cuza 0238 450376, 0741 027929 Aldeni, 127151, judetul Buzău Buzau
CĂMIN “ZATHURECZKY BERTA” OTTHON

0267 352723

 

Str.G-ral Grigore Bălan 31, Sfântu Gheorghe, Covasna
Fundatia Jakab Lajos 0266-223-155 Comuna Mărtinis, Sat. Locodeni nr.10 jud Harghita Harghita
Casa de Batrani Szent Marton Oradea

0259 223613

 

Str.Bumbacului 1, 

 

Oradea
Camin pt Pers.Varsnice Resita 0255 2156560, 0745 376850  Str.Sodol 14,  Resita
Camin seniori LA CRISPA 0261823300, 0740 463442,  Supuru de Jos, Str Morii nr 15/A  Satu Mare http://www.lacrispa.ro/
Asociatia med- crestina “Lukas Spital” 0269/516259 Lasea Sibiu Str Principala 10-11 Sibiu
Asociatia Malteza Timisoara 0256/498010; 0356/410444 Str.Ciprian Porumbescu 32, Timisoara
Azilul de batrani Maicanesti

0237/246105

 

Maicanesti, Vrancea Vrancea
Complex tip Familial Panciu

0237 275403

 

Str.Gh.Doja 7, Panciu, 625400, judetul Vrancea Vrancea

Ministerul Sanatatii Publice are o grija deosebita pentru sanatatea mintala. Pe site-ul ministerului exista sectiune specifica pentru acest capitol http://www.ms.ro/pagina.php?id=110

Daca nu stiati la cine puteti apela pentru ajutor, iata cateva nume din lista membrilor Comitetului Intersectorial de Coordonare in Sanatate Mintala : Cristina Copos, Robert Turcescu, Gabriela Vranceanu Firea, Alina Mungiu Pippidi, dar eu il prefer pe Teoctist :)

Lista de mai jos era activa pe data de 20 noiembrie 2008 pe site-ul Ministerului Sanatatii-AU UITAT s-o reactualizeze 

COMITET INTERSECTORIAL DE COORDONARE IN SANATATE

MINTALA

 

 

Nr. Crt

Nume Prenume

Membru, Membru asociat

Organizatie

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Eugen Nicoalescu

 

Membru

Ministerul Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Mr. Jonathan Scheele  si

Iulia  Deutsch

Membru

Membru

Delgatia Comsiei Europene

Delgatia Comsiei Europene

 

 

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Ms. Adriana Saftoiu

Presedinte

 

Membru

Presedintie

 

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Aleodor Francu

Membru

Cancelaria Primului Ministru

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Mihail Hardau

Membru

Ministrul Educatiei si Cercearii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Monica Macaovei

Membru

Ministerul Justitiei

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

 

Vasile Blaga

Membru

Ministerul  Administratiei si Internelor

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Catalin-Ionel Danila

Membru

Ministerul Muncii si Solidaritatii Socile

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Bogdan Adrian Panait

Membru

Autoritatea pentru Protectia Copilului

 

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Cristian Didilescu

Membru

Autoritatea Nationala pentru Protectia Persoanelor cu handicap

 

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

 

Cristian Vladescu

 

Membru

Casa Nationala de Asigurari de Sanatate

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Cristina Copos

 

Membru

 

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Prof.Dr. Irinel Popescu

 

Membru

Parlament

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Virgil Paunescu

Membru

Ministerul Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Vlad Iliescu

Membru

Ministerul Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Mr. Régis Lhomme

Membru

 

Pfizer Romania

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Teoctist

Arhiepiscop al Bucurestilor Mitropolit al Munteniei si Dobrogei, Loctiitor al Cezareei, Capadociei si Patriarhul Bisericii Ortodoxe Romane

Membru

Patriarhia Romana

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Dr. Alina Mandroiu

Membru

Grupul la nivel inalt – M.S.

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

 Dr.  Marius Savu

Membru

Eli Lilly Romania

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Dr. Ioan Roman

Membru

Conislier Prim Ministru

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Dr. Bogdana Tudorache

Membru

Membru Comitet tehnic

OMS , sanatate mintala  punct focal

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Dr. Victor Olsavszky

Membru

Reprezentant OMS Romania

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Renate Weber

Membru

Presedintie

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Klaus Grewlich

Membru

Presedintie

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Georgiana Pascu

Membru

Centru de Resurse Juridice

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Robert Turcescu

Membru

Realitatea TV

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Rodica Culcer

 

Membru

Jurnalist,  TVR

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Gabriela Vranceanu Firea

Membru

Journalist, Antena 1

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Val Valcu

Membru

Asociatia Jurnalistilor

 

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Rosemarie Mociornita

Membru

Societatea civila

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Ms. Alina Mungiu Pippidi

Membru

Presedintele Societatii Academice Romane

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Csaba Ferenc Asztalos

Membru

Consiliul National pentru Combaterea Discriminarii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Pierre Poupard

Membru

UNICEF

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Rodger Garner

Membru

USAID

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Valentina Contescu

Membru asociat

Consilier al Primuli-Ministru

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Victoria Jugravu

Membru Asociat

Ministerul Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Virginia Gheorghiu

Membru Asociat

World Bank

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Silviu Radulescu

Membru Asociat

Spitalul Universitar de Urgenta Bucuresti

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Principesa Margareta

 

Membru Asociat

Fundatia Principesa Margareta

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Prof Dr. Udristioiu

 

Membru Asociat

Co presedinte al Comisiei Specialitate Psihiatrie a Ministerului Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Prof Dr.Dehelean Pompilia

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet Tehnic

Universitatea de Medicina si Farmacie Victor Babes Timisoara , Disciplina de psihiatrei

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Prof Dr. Vasile Boisteanu

 

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Co presedinte al Comisiei Specialitate Psihiatrie a Ministerului Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Dr. Florin Sologiuc

 

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Institutul National de Cercetare Dezvoltarea in Sanatate

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Prof. Dr. Felicia Iftene

 

Membru Asociat

Societatea de Neurologie si Psihiatrie a Copilului si Adolescentului

 

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Conf. Dr. Constantin Oancea

Membru Asociat

Spitalul de Psihiatrie Obregia

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Prof.Dr. Radu Mihailescu

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Spitalul de Psihiatrie Obregia

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Dr Radu Teodorescu

 

Membru Asociat

Asociatie de Psihiatrie Comunitara

 

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Profesor Dr. Dan Prelipceanu

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Spitalul de Psihiatrie Obregia

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Dr. Roxana Mischianu

 

Membru Asociat

Asociatia Psihiatrilor din Ambulatoriu

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Mr. Ciprian Bogdan

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Ministerul Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Sorin Ionita

Membru Asociat

Societatea Academica Romana

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Claudia Dima

 

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Ministerul Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Dan Ghenea

 

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Ministerul Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Carmen Angheluta

 

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Ministerul Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Eugenia Erhan

 

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Ministerul Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Nicoleta Rusu

 

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Ministerul Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Gabriela Mihaila

 

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Ministerul Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Laurentiu Mihai

 

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Ministerul Sanatatii

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Raluca Nica

 

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Liga Romana pentru Sanatate Mintala

 

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Prof dr. Cătalina Tudose

Membru Asociat

Societatea Romana Azheimer

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Eugen Stefanut

Membru Asociat

Asociatia Pacientilor

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Dr. Alexandru Paziuc

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Spitalul de Psihiatrie Campulung Moldovenesc

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Cristina Isar

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Asociatia Medicilor de Familie

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

 

Membru Asociat

Primarie

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Ştefan Bandol

Membru Asociat

Asociatia Aripi a benficiarilor de servicii de sanatate mintala

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Luminiţa Costache

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Fundatia Estuar

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Mugur Ciumăgeanu

Membru Asociat

Membru Comitet tehnic

Asocitai de Psihiatrie Comunitara

 

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Ioana Brad

Membru Asociat

Armonia Association Timişoara

  1.  

 

 

 

 

 

Eugen Hriscu

Membru Asociat

Asociatia ALIAT

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Valentin Gheorghiu 

Membru Asociat

Institutul de Medicina Legala  BUCURESTI

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