Age-related differences in brain health vary with fitness level in older adults A new study implies that age-related differences in human brain health – specifically the effectiveness of connections between different parts of the brain – vary with level of fitness in older adults. The results suggest that higher cardiorespiratory fitness – a measure of aerobic endurance – relates to stronger human brain connections and likely improves long-term human brain function in maturing populations. The scholarly study results are reported in the journal NeuroImage. Michelle Voss led the analysis while a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Illinois with Beckman Institute director Arthur Kramer and kinesiology and community health professor Edward McAuley.Third, although rates of adverse study-drug and events discontinuation were lower in the parent trials,9-17,19 patients were eligible to transition to the OSLER trials if they had not had an adverse event that led to the discontinuation of a report drug. Therefore, data on basic safety and side-effect profiles inside our study result from a cohort of patients who had all successfully received injections and several of whom had received evolocumab for at least 12 weeks.