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The Alzheimer’s Solution

New Program Gives Hope to Millions

By Howard T. Brody

Can a program that claims it can prevent and reverse the symptoms of cognitive decline really turn the clock back on Alzheimer’s disease? According to the husband and wife team who created the program and wrote the book about it, the answer is unequivocally yes.

In their new 318-page book “The Alzheimer’s Solution: A Breakthrough Program to Prevent and Reverse the Symptoms of Cognitive Decline at Every Age” published by Harper One, Drs. Dean and Ayesha Sherzai are challenging the notion that an Alzheimer’s diagnosis is a death sentence.

Based on 15 years of clinical research, the medical duo claims Alzheimer’s can be prevented and even early signs of cognitive decline can be reversed— by proactively making lifestyle changes that include proper nutrition, exercise, meditation, self-assessment and more.

“While it may be easier to blame a devastating disease like Alzheimer’s on a single gene, this false belief is killing millions,” explained Dr. Ayesha. “The truth is much harder to accept that we are bringing Alzheimer’s and dementia into our households by the choices we make every day.”

“Our comprehensive reviews, studies, and clinical data yield significant findings that have not been seen elsewhere in Alzheimer’s research,” added Dr. Dean. “The solution, we are now certain, doesn’t come in a pill, but in the way we live our lives.”

Often referred to as a ticking time bomb, Alzheimer’s disease has a staggering reach. Nearly 44 million people worldwide have been diagnosed with Alzheimer’s or related dementia and only one in four who have the disease have actually been diagnosed.

In the United States alone the numbers have reached what seem to be epidemic proportions. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), the Alzheimer’s Association and Alzheimer’s Disease International:

• Alzheimer’s affects an estimated 5.4 million Americans.

• One in nine adults are aged 65 and older, one in three adults are aged 85 and older, and two-thirds are women.

• African-Americans and Hispanics have higher affliction rates: African-Americans are two times more likely to get Alzheimer’s while Hispanics are one-and-a-half times more likely to get it.

• Adjusting for age, rates of Alzheimer’s disease deaths increased 89 percent between 2000 and 2014. It is the sixth leading cause of death among all adults in the U.S. and the fifth leading cause for those aged 65 or older.

• Someone in the U.S. develops Alzheimer’s every 66 seconds.

• By 2020 the projected number of people aged 65 or older with Alzheimer’s will be 5.8 million and by 2030 that number will be 8.4 million.

• Typical life expectancy after an Alzheimer’s diagnosis is four to eight years.

• One in nine adults aged 45 and older are experiencing Subjective Cognitive Decline (self-reported memory problems that have been getting worse over the past year).

Dedicated to educating people on the simple steps to long-term health and wellness through their work as co-directors of the Brain Health and Alzheimer’s Prevention Program at Loma Linda University Medical Center in California and believe their comprehensive program can prevent Alzheimer’s and improve cognitive function at all ages. If started early enough, it can build cognitive resilience and achieve one’s optimal brain health and capacity.

In their book Drs. Dean and Ayesha discuss the following:

• The NEURO Plan. The five essential factors for reducing cognitive disorders, which are nutrition, exercise, unwind, restore, optimize.

• A change of diet. Which foods help build the brain and which ones are the most damaging?

• A focus on fitness. How much exercise is needed and which types are best for the brain?

• The science of stress? What are the best ways to manage and reduce the destructive forms of stress?

• A look at how crucial restorative sleep is. How to improve sleep without the use of medications.

• The single activity that will rejuvenate and strengthen brain power.

• Alzheimer’s risk factors, both preventable (environmental and lifestyle) and non-preventable (genetic and bodily trauma).

For those wondering if perhaps the book is merely a gimmick to generate sales for the authors, the doctors make it very clear that there is no direct financial benefit as all book proceeds go toward the Brain Health Initiative, a nonprofit organization working to empower communities, families and individuals to achieve optimal brain health.

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