Alzheimer’s Disease Studies

Cookie Notice

This Cookie Notice (“Notice”) is intended to supplement the CTM Privacy Statement and other applicable privacy notices (“privacy statements”) and provides additional information around CTM’s (“CTM” or “we” or “our” or “us”) use of cookies on our websites, mobile applications or digital services (collectively “websites”).  When you visit one of our websites, the site asks your browser to store a small piece of information (text file) called a cookie on your device. A cookie remembers information about you, such as your preferences or login information. Some cookies are set by us and are called first-party cookies. We also use third-party cookies, which are cookies from a domain that is different than the website you are visiting and may share information with our processors or third-party partners.

How CTM Uses Cookies

We use cookies and other tracking technologies for the following purposes:

Strictly Necessary Cookies

These cookies are necessary for the website to function and may not be switched off. They are usually only set in response to actions made by you which amount to a request for services, such as setting your privacy preferences, logging in or filling in forms. You can set your browser to block or alert you about these cookies, but that will cause some parts of the site to not work.  

Cookie SubgroupCookiesCookies UsedLifespan
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Functional Cookies

These cookies enable the website to provide enhanced functionality or a personalized experience on our website. These cookies are set by CTM or by third parties that we work with to personalize our websites and remember choices you make such as language or search parameters. You will still be able to use our website without these cookies, but some or all of these enhanced features that create a personalized experience may not function as intended.

Cookie SubgroupCookiesCookies UsedLifespan
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Performance Cookies

These cookies allow CTM to count visits and traffic sources so we can measure and improve the performance of our site. They help us to know which pages are the most and least popular and see how visitors move around the site. If these cookies are disabled, we will not know when a user like yourself has visited our site or be able to monitor the site’s performance.

Cookie SubgroupCookiesCookies UsedLifespan
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Marketing Cookies

Our marketing partners (including third parties) use cookies to deliver relevant ads to you on different websites or social media platforms that you visit. These cookies collect personal information about you, such as unique digital identifiers, which pages you visit, actions you take on our website, and how you arrived at our website, all of which may be used to create a profile about you. They may track your online activity across social platforms and websites, as described in the Privacy Statement. This information, which may include health information, is used to understand how well our marketing campaigns work and enable CTM to customize offers and information (online or in person) to you based on your profile, and profiles of persons with similar interests, that may enhance your interactions with CTM.

Cookie SubgroupCookiesCookies UsedLifespan
Not Applicable

Third Party Website Cookies

When using our website, you may be directed to other websites for activities such as surveys, or to view content hosted on those sites such as an embedded videos or news articles. These websites may use their own cookies. We do not have control over the placement of cookies by other websites you visit, even if you are directed to them from our website.

How To Control and Delete Cookies

You can customize your consent preferences for cookies and other tracking technologies in the CTM cookie consent solution. While strictly necessary cookies cannot be disabled, the cookie consent solution will record your choices for the use of performance, functional and marketing cookies that we use on our websites and will ask for consent again after one year. This helps you stay up to date with changes to our cookie and privacy policies, and the types of cookies and other tracking technologies we’re using on our site. You can access the CTM cookie consent solution at any time from the “Cookie Settings” icon in the footer of the CTM website you’re visiting. The preferences you make on the CTM website will not apply to any other external websites that are linked from our websites.

The CTM cookie consent solution will use cookies to record your consent choice on your browser. These cookies are considered strictly necessary and are required for us to recognize the choices you make in the cookie consent solution. If these cookies are deleted, you will be presented with the cookie consent solution on your next visit to our website, where you will be able to provide your cookie consent preferences.

The CTM cookie consent solution recognizes the Global Privacy Control (GPC) signal. This signal allows you to set your cookie preferences from your browser (or an extension on your browser), and these preferences will be respected across the websites you visit that recognize the signal. You can learn more about the GPC signal at

You can also choose to disable or delete cookies through your browser by following the instructions usually located within the “Help,” “Tools” or “Edit” menus in your browser. If cookies are deleted, the information collected prior to this change may still be used. However, we will stop using disabled cookies to collect any further information about you or your use of our website.
We may update this Cookie Notice from time to time. When we do update it, for your convenience, we will make the updated statement available on this page.

If you have questions about this Cookie Notice, you may contact us at 516-321-4814 or at


See how you’re staring at this image? When we stare, shout, walk, or remember, it’s the result of signals passing through the 100 billion nerve cells in our brain called neurons.

Electrical charges help these neurons talk to each other. These charges can generate enough electricity to power a low-wattage bulb!1 The combination of these electrical and chemical signals is responsible for the actions mentioned above.