Unfortunately, there is no remedy to cure Alzheimer’s. GPleading that the United States has approved the first drug in history to treat this disease, but for the moment the results are contradictory. Prevention remains the best way forward. Dr. Prashanthi Vemuri of the Mayo Clinic in Rochester in Minnesota, in a research, has verified how some activities fight and delay the onset of Alzheimer’s. Dr Prashanthi has discovered that in this way Alzheimer’s is fought and the onset of the disease is warded off. The research was published in the journal Neurology.
Dementia can be fought but few know how
Practices to prevent and combat Alzheimer’s and all other forms of dementia are multiplying even if not everyone is aware of them. For example, many are unaware that this unique practice is effective to combat hypertension, stroke and Alzheimer’s. The problem with forms of dementia is that they occur in old age and often suddenly, even if some warning signs precede it. When a disease is not perceived as serious or impending, prevention activities are rarely done. Unfortunately, most people do not know what effective forms of prevention can be, because they do not feel the danger of the disease. Many become interested in Alzheimer’s or other forms of the disease, when the first signs appear in the person or because a family member is involved.
In this way Alzheimer’s is fought and the arrival of the disease is warded off
Dr Prashanthi Vemuri’s study focused on particular Alzheimer’s patients, those who carry the Apoe4 gene. This gene is linked to the onset of Alzheimer’s and is widespread in 20% of the population. So one in five people on Earth has this gene. The study shows that keeping the mind and body in constant exercise delays the onset of Alzheimer’s.
To prove this theory, the professor at the Minnesota Clinic analyzed two groups carrying the genus Apoe4. Both groups had a minimum of schooling but one of the groups remained mentally more active in middle age than the other. In both, he measured the levels of amyloid plaques in brain tissues (classic signs of the disease).
The research found that in the second group these levels were higher than in the first group. In particular, the levels of amyloid plaques in a 79-year-old from the first group were similar to a 74-year-old person from the second group. This shows that maintaining continued intellectual activity even in mature age helps to delay memory and reasoning problems.
But Alzheimer’s prevention also involves a correct lifestyle, in particular nutrition. For example, an excess of this food can damage the brain causing memory loss and dementia
The antechamber of Alzheimer’s comes with these signals and these factors increase dementia
(We remind you to carefully read the warnings regarding this article, which can be consulted WHO”)