Want a sharper memory? Don't miss this... 

The Good Life Letter

30th May 2010

  • Why a million of us face the agony of dementia
  • The key to protecting your mind
  • How to create a buffer against Alzheimer's,
    dementia, and age related memory loss
  • A powerful way to keep your mind alert... and
    there's a special deal for us Good Lifers!
  • Foods that help protect your brain


For the past few years, I've shared my Dad's ongoing
struggle with dementia with you for one reason and one
reason only...

I hope that by showing you how my dad copes - how we
all cope in fact - it will help others who find
themselves in the same position.

Especially if I discover any treatments or techniques
that I believe could REALLY make a difference.

Because let's face it... keeping our minds clear and
strong is something we ALL want...
 
We want our minds to stay sharp for our whole lives. We
want to be able to remember the joyous events we've
experienced (except for certain rugby matches). 
 
We all want to remember names and faces, keep our
humour, wisdom and compassion...  and feel 100%
ourselves 'til the day we die.
 
It doesn't sound like too much to ask, does it?
 
But sadly, it's something we can't take for granted...
 
************************************************************
Why a million of us face the agony of dementia
************************************************************

 
As you age, your brain tissue comes under constant
attack. Cells die. The old connections falter and
flicker. And you face the increased threat of dementia
and Alzheimer's.
 
And this IS a growing problem. According to a 2007 study
in The Alzheimer's Society:

- There are currently 700,000 people with dementia in
  the UK

- There are currently 15,000 younger people with
  dementia in the UK.

- There will be over 1 million people with dementia by
  2025

If you're worried about dementia and want to know how to
help protect yourself as much as you can then please
read on.

Because this is something I think you should really try...
 
*****************************************
The key to protecting your mind
*****************************************

Trial after trial, study after study... they all point
to one thing...
 
The more you keep your brain stimulated, the better you
can protect yourself from age-related memory loss,
dementia and Alzheimer's disease.
 
Dr Valentina Garibotta from San Raffaele University in
Milan has found that tissue damage leads more quickly to
memory loss in the 'less intellectually stimulated.' 
 
To put it another way, the less mentally simulated you
are, the less your brain can deal with tissue damage as
you get older....
 
....and the more devastating the effect of this tissue
damage will be.
 
********************************************************************
How to create a buffer against Alzheimer's, dementia,
and age related memory loss
********************************************************************
 
His team believe that by undergoing continually
mentally demanding activity, you can form a buffer
against the effects of Alzheimer's. It's as if you have
a 'reserve' of brainpower to dip into when times get
tough.
 
If old age is life's 'credit crunch'... then your memory
power is your secret stash of savings.
 
So how can you start building your protective buffer
against dementia, Alzheimer's and the like?
 
Well, just like body builders go to the gym, you can
also exercise your brain. 

Researchers believe that performing regular, targeted
brain training can also boost your brain's cognitive
reserve.

And there's no better way to do this than to try this: 
 
http://www.youcanremember.com/index.html

Seriously, this is DEFINITELY worth a few moments of your
time. 
 
**********************************************************************
A powerful way to keep your mind alert... and there's a
special deal for us Good Lifers!
**********************************************************************
 
Dr Bruno Furst's Course in Memory and Concentration is
run by Bowden College, an online adult education centre. 
 
There's a great tutorial team behind it, including Rachel
Campbell-Johnston, a Times newspaper correspondent...
Frances Donnelly, an ex-presenter of Radio 4's 'Woman's
Hour'... James Knox, former publisher of the Spectator...
Rowley Leigh, a television chef and author... and
Jonathan Self (brother of Will), a journalist.
 
The course is easy to follow. You don't need any special
skills (the only requirement is that you can read
English!) And you don't have to leave your home to do it.
They send you all the materials you need. 
 
The only thing you have to do is read the course for as
little as 20 minutes a day. Get your brain working for a
short intense period, and watch your memory improve
immediately. 
 
Bowden College guarantee that if you do this, you'll see
amazing results within 30 days, or you'll get your money
back in full.

What's more - as a Good Life reader you can claim a 10%
discount off the price most people have to pay.

Just type in the code 'goodlife' when you claim your
trial and you're all set.
 
But right now, just take a look and see if you want to
try this, with no obligation. Go here and take a look at
their website - there's a ton of useful information about
the course, and I think you'll find it fascinating:

http://www.youcanremember.com/index.html 
 
If you regularly struggle to remember names, dates, or
events, this is something you should definitely try. 
 
But more importantly, this is a fantastic way to get your
brain into shape and create a barrier against the effects
of dementia.
 
In my view, keeping your brain active through this kind
of daily home training is one of the most powerful things
you can do.
 
As always, diet helps, too...
 
*******************************************
Foods that help protect your brain
*******************************************

  • Fruit and vegetable that have been shown to help the 
    brain fight the causes of Alzheimer's are pomegranates, 
    wild blueberries, broccoli and spinach, and apples. 
  • Eat plenty of fish and seeds that include omega-3 oils. 
    But make sure it's good quality and free from any 
    taints of mercury.  
  • Eat foods packed with anti-oxidants and you'll protect 
    your brain from cell damage.  These foods include green 
    tea, red wine, berries, tomatoes, garlic, red grapes, 
    spinach and cabbage.
     





 

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