Mild cognitive impairment produces a slightly detectable reduction in cognitive abilities like memory and thinking skills. While usually severe enough that family members and friends can detect symptoms, mild cognitive decline does not typically affect one's ability to carry out everyday lives. Roughly 15 percent of people 65 or older have this condition, and they are also at a higher risk of developing Alzheimer's disease or other dementias. Some patients with moderate cognitive impairment improve on their own, while others may require more serious evaluation.
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