Departments and specialties
Mayo Clinic has one of the largest and most experienced practices in the United States,
with campuses in Arizona, Florida and Minnesota. Staff skilled in dozens of specialties work
together to ensure quality care and successful recovery.
Departments that treat this condition
Areas that research this condition
Mayo Clinic staff actively researches primary progressive aphasia and related conditions. Researchers study risk factors, causes, diagnostic techniques, and potential treatments for primary progressive aphasia and related conditions. Read more about research in Alzheimer's disease and speech and language disorders.
The Mayo Clinic Alzheimer's Disease Research Center, at Mayo Clinic's campuses in Minnesota and Florida, is one of 30 Alzheimer's disease centers in the United States designated and funded by the National Institute on Aging. Researchers in the center study frontotemporal dementia, Alzheimer's disease and related conditions. You may have the opportunity to participate in trials in the center. Mayo Clinic's campus in Arizona is part of the Arizona Alzheimer's Consortium, a statewide research collaboration.
See a list of publications by Mayo Clinic doctors on primary progressive aphasia on PubMed, a service of the National Library of Medicine.
Primary progressive aphasia care at Mayo Clinic
Aug. 08, 2017
- Primary progressive aphasia. National Aphasia Association. http://www.aphasia.org/aphasia-resources/primary-progressive-aphasia/. Accessed Oct. 18, 2015.
- Lee SE, et al. Frontotemporal dementia: Clinical features and diagnosis. http://www.uptodate.com/home. Accessed Oct. 18, 2015.
- Leger GC, et al. A review on primary progressive aphasia. Neuropsychiatric Disease and Treatment. 2007;3:745.
- Kirshner HS. Frontotemporal dementia and primary progressive aphasia, a review. Neuropsychiatric Disease and Treatment. 2014;10:1045.
- Mesulam M, et al. Primary progressive aphasia and the evolving neurology of the language network. Nature Reviews Neurology. 2014;10:554.
- Rogalski EJ, et al. Association between the prevalence of learning disabilities and primary progressive aphasia. JAMA Neurology. 2014;71:1576.
- Masulam M. Primary progressive aphasia. Dementia & Neuropsychologia. 2013;7:2.
- Family adjustment to aphasia. American Speech-Language-Hearing Association. http://www.asha.org/public/speech/disorders/FamilyAdjustmentAphasia/. Accessed Oct. 20, 2015.
Primary progressive aphasia