Progressive Supranuclear Palsy Related Diseases & Conditions

Medical conditions are often related to other diseases and conditions. Our doctors have compiled a list of ailments related to the topic of Progressive Supranuclear Palsy. These conditions may be a cause or symptom of Progressive Supranuclear Palsy or be a condition for which you may be at increased risk.

  • Dementia Dementia is a significant loss of intellectual abilities such as memory capacity, severe enough to interfere with social or...learn more »
    In This Article
    Dementia Article
    • Dementia facts*
    • Introduction to dementia
    • What is dementia?
    • What are the different kinds of dementia?
    • Alzheimer's disease
    • Vascular dementia
    • Lewy body dementia
    • Frontotemporal dementia
    • HIV-associated dementia
    • Huntington's disease
    • Dementia pugilistica
    • Corticobasal degeneration
    • Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease
    • Other rare hereditary dementias
    • Secondary dementias
    • Dementias in children
    • What other conditions can cause dementia?
    • What conditions are not dementia?
    • What causes dementia?
    • What are the risk factors for dementia?
    • How is dementia diagnosed?
    • Is there any treatment for dementia?
    • Can dementia be prevented?
    • What kind of care does a person with dementia need?
    • What research is being done?
    • How can I help research?
    • Where can I get more information?
  • Pick Disease Frontotemporal dementia (FTD) is a syndrome that is associated with shrinking of the frontal and temporal lobes of the brain....learn more »
    In This Article
    Pick Disease Article
    • Frontotemporal dementia (Pick's disease) facts*
    • What is frontotemporal dementia (Pick's disease)?
    • What are the symptoms of frontotemporal dementia?
    • Is frontotemporal dementia inherited?
    • Is there any treatment for frontotemporal dementia?
    • What is the prognosis (the outlook) for frontotemporal dementia?
    • What research is being done on frontotemporal dementia?
    • Where can I find more information about frontotemporal dementia?