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Michael Ellenbogen was 39 when he first started forgetting little things—acronyms related to his business, work meetings and phone numbers.
“I was always very good in the sense that I could remember everything,” Ellenbogen said. “I didn’t have to write anything down. I would just remember it. And then I started forgetting the names of my employees. I even started to stutter trying to say my own name.”
In the beginning, Ellenbogen’s wife Shari said she wasn’t overly concerned. “When he kept saying he was forgetting things, I would say, ‘Oh, I forget things, too,’” said Shari Ellenbogen, a nurse at Doylestown Hospital in Pennsylvania. She believed it was simply a natural consequence of growing older.
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