Alzheimer's is the most common form of dementia that affects older people, but it's difficult to accurately diagnose. In fact, doctors can really only say for sure that someone has Alzheimer's after they've died and experts have physically examined the patient's brain.
This is a catch-22 situation because the earlier Alzheimer's is diagnosed, the better it can be managed and even slowed down. ... ››› more
According to a study by John Hopkins Medical School researchers, if you take day-time naps, your risk for Alzheimer's could be three times more than people who don't need to take a nap in the day.
Read on to find out why and how to protect your brain against this devastating disease... Day-time napping could be first warning sign of Alzheimer's...
It's not clear exactly how napping ... ››› more
I'm such a fan of Nature - I just think there's so much we can learn from her if we take the time.
This weekend got me thinking about meal times. Why do humans eat three meals per day?
Besides the advent of the Industrial Revolution where masses of workers had to be organised and productive for most of the day, I can't think of another reason.
Herbivores graze all day long because veget... ››› more
It's called the 'student herb' in Bali because the young turn to it for help during exams, to sharpen the mind, reduce anxiety and stress, as well as sleep deprivation.
But, it's in the spotlight for its powerful memory-enhancing properties that may help Alzheimer's patients restore some of their long term memory.
Read on to find out what it is and how it could help you keep your mind shar... ››› more
From about the age of 20, we begin to lose neurons - and by the age of 75, we've lost a tenth of our neurons.
This may sound like bad news, but really it isn't.
The truth is, while neurons don't get replaced, those that don't die off, continue to grow and branch off - making new connections right up until the day you die.
The secret to a sharp mind right into your 90s is to feed the b... ››› more
Mental exhaustion is more common than ever today.
Without realising it, we're exposed to around 7,000 adverts every day.
The average person spends four hours per day on their phones.
The average working day has become longer with today's poor economic climate and many more people working remotely.
And, we all spend a lot more time in traffic... every day.
It's no wonder most peopl... ››› more
If you've been feeling a bit frayed and forgetful lately, you could be low on a few essential nutrients for your brain. And, regaining a sharp mind could be as simple as taking a couple of supplements that will replenish these nutrients.
Read on to find out which ones below... 4 Nutrients that could 're-awaken' your brain out of a slow slumber...
It helps maintain health... ››› more
If you feel like you're losing your mind lately because you can't remember where you parked your car or you've suddenly developed nervous or anxious tendencies, and you've lost some weight...
It could have nothing to do with your mind at all!
Find out below what could be causing your 'false dementia' and how you can help treat it naturally... This gland could be the cause of your worrying sy... ››› more
Have you read any health news lately? If you have, you've probably come across a story about the importance of vitamin D and its incredible health benefits. So why is it that populations all around the globe are suffering from vitamin D deficiency?
In the past, you might not have thought of getting enough of the sunshine vitamin as anything serious. If this is the case, you couldn't have been m... ››› more
You already know that too many hours lounging on chairs and couches can be bad for your heart. As it turns out, all that sitting might be bad for your brain too.
In fact, too much sitting could even lead to mental decline and dementia, according to a new study published in the journal PLOS One.
The new study found that too much sitting was tied to an unhealthy ‘thinning' of tissue in a key... ››› more
Disclaimer: Copyright 2020, Fleet Street Publications. The information contained herein is obtained from sources believed to be reliable, but its accuracy cannot be guaranteed. No action or inaction should be taken based solely on the contents of this publication. We do research all our recommendations and articles thoroughly, but we disclaim all liability for any inaccuracies or omissions found in this publication. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by means of electronic or mechanical, including recording , photocopying, or via a computerised or electric storage or retrieval system without permission granted in writing from the publishers.