The speech pathologists at Westchester County Hospital told us what they knew about Donald Trump’s dementia

WESTCHESTER, N.Y. — Dr. Donald W. Shoup, a speech pathology specialist at West Chester Hospital, said he’s heard from doctors at other hospitals about the same thing: patients with dementia don’t remember what they were saying.

Dr Shoup told NBC News that his practice has received complaints from patients about the patients’ inability to remember when they’re talking.

“We’re hearing from patients, patients, who have dementia and they just can’t remember that it happened,” Dr. Shook said.

“That’s what makes it very challenging.

You have to get them into a room and say ‘Oh my God, I forgot what I said.'”

Dr. Shove said that patients can have their speech function downgraded or impaired at any time during the course of their dementia.

Dr. Donald Shoup explains his treatment for dementia, which he calls “Speech Pathology,” in the office of West Chester University Hospital.

In the past year, the number of Americans diagnosed with dementia has surged and Dr. William R. Shumaker, director of the Mayo Clinic’s Speech and Language Pathology Program, told NBC in an interview last week that more than 10,000 Americans are now receiving dementia care at hospitals nationwide.

For many people with dementia, the speech system of their brain is just a piece of their cognitive and physical structure.

But for many, it’s a piece that they forget.

Dr. Stephen W. Clements, an expert on dementia and head of the Cognitive Neurology Clinic at the University of California, San Francisco, said the speech pathologies that are reported are not the only problems with dementia.

His patients are also often confused about what they’re saying, or unable to recall exactly what they are saying, Dr. Cletsons said.

But Dr. Warshow said that, if patients are unable to remember the exact words they were talking, it can have long-term effects on their ability to function.

“I’ve seen patients who have gone from being able to speak normally to saying, ‘Oh, my God,'” Dr. Sussman said.

The speech pathological conditions that Dr. R.M. Shire has seen are the same ones that are associated with the onset of Alzheimer’s disease.

And they are not limited to people with Alzheimer’s.

There is no known reason for the speech pathology that Dr Shire sees to cause the development of dementia.

In fact, Dr Shires research has shown that the onset and severity of dementia vary by person, and not by the severity of the speech disorder itself.

Dr R. M. Shires, an associate professor of neurology at the Mayo clinic, is one of several speech pathologic experts who spoke to NBC News.

Dr Shires’ research also shows that the speech disorders patients have are more common among the elderly.

For example, he has found that dementia patients are more likely to have speech pathology associated with Alzheimer and other forms of dementia, such as those that involve aphasia, difficulty with memory and motor coordination, and difficulty processing verbal information.

That is a finding that many other experts say is not surprising.

Dr Shiffows research has also found that older people are more susceptible to dementia than younger people.

And the research has found a connection between speech pathology and a range of other problems in older adults, from depression to memory loss, which Dr. Schmid said can lead to dementia.

He said Dr Shook’s research has highlighted the fact that it is important to look at speech pathology as a continuum rather than a single diagnosis.

He pointed out that Drs.

Shouters and R. H. Schmieder, the director of Mayo Clinic Center for Brain and Cognition Research, are experts in the field of dementia and Alzheimer’s, and they have published papers examining the causes of speech pathology in dementia.

Dr Schmid also pointed out a few other things that Dr Sussmans research has uncovered.

Dr Clements said that it’s not clear why people with speech pathology can’t understand what they say, but Dr Clements and Dr Sommers research suggests that it may be related to a lack of information about the speech.

Dr Cletson said that the brain of someone with dementia may be unable to process the language and might not be able to process other parts of the sentence, which could make it difficult for a patient to express what they mean.

Dr Sussmier, who also is a researcher at the Westchester clinic, said that some people who develop dementia have problems with the parts of their brains that are involved in speech.

And this could affect speech in a way that makes it harder for the person to understand what is being said.

He explained that the frontal lobes are part of the brain that control our emotions, and Dr Cletons research has suggested that speech may also be affected by brain regions that control language and