Cleveland Alzheimer’s Disease Research Center
The Cleveland Alzheimer’s Disease Research Center (CADRC) is a research program led by Case Western Reserve University (CWRU), Cleveland Clinic (CCF), University Hospitals (UH), the Louis Stokes VA, and MetroHealth.
The CADRC is a center without walls as it is not a specific building or place. Instead, the CADRC includes top scientists and doctors from the Cleveland area, working together to learn more about Alzheimer’s disease and Related Dementias (ADRD).
The goal of the CADRC is to help find treatments to improve the lives of patients and their families.
The CADRC enrolls people with brain disorders like Alzheimer’s disease, Lewy Body Dementia, or Atypical dementia. We also enroll people without memory problems. Our CADRC clinical sites (CCF and UH) run memory tests, lab tests, and other brain tests such as MRI scans. The CADRC raises awareness of ADRD and involves people in the community.
Give us a call at 1-833-311-2372 for more information!
Please take our survey – We would love to know what you think!
Can a Memory Loss Drug Already on the Market Prevent Alzheimer’s Disease? Study in the Works, Dr. Alan Lerner
View news video here
Raising Awareness About AD
Read the full story in The Daily here
Professor Andrew A. Pieper is Recipient of the Barchas Chair, Endowed Professorship
Read full story in the daily here
Case Western Reserve University Researcher of the CADRC Helps to Expand Alzheimer’s Disease Research with Cleveland’s African American Communities
Read full story here
Researchers from the Cleveland Alzheimer’s Disease Research Center (CADRC) welcome members of all communities to check out our website and provide their input on how the CADRC can best meet the needs of individuals and families. We also want to hear from groups/entities interested in advancing care and research on Alzheimer’s Disease and related dementias. Please complete our CADRC needs survey to help us do a better job in serving our community and planning for programing that you feel would be most helpful: