100 Simple Things You Can Do to Prevent Alzheimer's and Age-related Memory Loss

100 Simple Things You Can Do to Prevent Alzheimer's and Age-related Memory Loss

Large Print - 2011
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After the author discovered that she had the major susceptibility gene for Alzheimer's, she was determined to find all the latest scientific evidence on how to escape it. She discovered one hundred surprisingly simple, scientifically tested ways to radically cut the odds of developing Alzheimer's, memory loss, and other forms of dementia.
Publisher: Detroit : Thorndike Press, 2011, c2010
Edition: Large print ed
ISBN: 9781410434203
1410434206
Branch Call Number: LP 616.831 C2278O 2010
LP 616.831 C2278O 2010
Characteristics: 425 p. (large print) ; 23 cm

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elvira13 Sep 11, 2014

a good read, packed with simple practical ideas for your daily life. what i liked the most was the positive message - the damage to your brains could be reversible

j
JudithE
May 12, 2012

I like this book a lot, and I'm sharing the details with a friend who is concerned about the brain health of her partner. There are lots of simple practical things that one can do to keep one's brain in good shape, and the research behind the "100 simple things" seems good I like the book well enough that I've bought my own copy.

f
Fionaenzo
Jul 11, 2011

Simple ideas. Good online resources. Interesting given latest research.

r
rgally
Feb 10, 2011

Practical suggestions for a healthy life that may in fact prevent later memory loss and dementia. It is never too soon!

debwalker Jan 02, 2011

Being active physically, mentally and socially may lower your risk of Alzheimer's. A Harvard Medical Study found that any combination of moderate activity, such as climbing stairs, golfing, yard work or housework for at least an hour a day reduced the risk of dementia by 45%. Carper's advice: "Use it or lose it." Experts believe exercise keeps dementia at a distance by promoting blood flow to the brain and helping to flush away damaging protons. Learning new things and having an active social life prevent brain cells from atrophying and actually enlarge them. The kinds of mental activities recommended are anything that gives your brain a good workout, like playing Scrabble, learning a language, mastering a new musical instrument or reading difficult books. It's the effort, not how well you do, that helps keep memory and thinking intact. If you're great at crosswords, you should probably find something more challenging.

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