Total occupational medicine, a specialty that focuses on rehabilitation and rehabilitation treatment for occupational diseases, is expanding into other areas.
The new division, known as occupational therapy and rehabilitation, will focus on treating occupational diseases such as dementia, said Dr. John F. Dovidio, the director of occupational medicine at the University of Illinois.
The division is also working on a separate division for general health.
It is not yet clear how many patients will be able to access its services, but the department is expecting to add a new patient population within the next year, he said.
The department is also expanding the scope of its rehabilitation program, focusing on the needs of people with chronic health conditions.
Dr. Devidio said the division is looking to develop the skills needed to meet the needs for people with Alzheimer’s disease, which is the most common type of dementia.
There are currently roughly 2,000 people in the United States with dementia, according to the Alzheimer’s Association.
The association says that about half of the people in its ranks are elderly.
A study published in August showed that people with dementia are more likely to suffer from other chronic illnesses, such as heart disease and cancer.
The researchers say that this increased risk is due to a lack of appropriate and effective treatment for dementia, and also because people with the disease have more mobility issues, which can limit their mobility.
People with dementia also have difficulty with communication and memory, which makes them more susceptible to mental illness.
So far, dementia is the leading cause of death in the U.S. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the number of people diagnosed with dementia in the nation has more than doubled in the past decade.
Experts say it could be caused by a variety of factors, including the aging of the population, increased use of medications to treat the disease, and the increase in the use of electronic devices.
Experts also say the increasing prevalence of dementia among older adults is likely a direct result of the increased use and availability of medications.
The use of pharmaceutical drugs has increased dramatically over the past few decades, with about half the country now using them, said John B. Dolan, the associate dean for health care policy and management at the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University.
More than half of Americans over age 65 now take prescription medications, compared to about a third in 1990, according the U