Breakthrough Research Shows It’s Possible…

The more of the following you can incorporate into your daily life, the more momentum there is to protect and restore memory.

Optimize diet. Eliminate simple carbohydrates such as anything made from white flour and/or refined sugar.  Don’t eat processed foods with either “trans fats” or “partially hydrogenated vegetable oil” on the label.  If you’re sensitive to gluten, minimize your consumption of gluten containing foods, such as wheat and rye. Emphasize fruits and vegetables Eat nonfarmed fish for neuron-protecting omega-3 fatty acids.

Have a nightly “fast.” Don’t eat 3 hours before bedtime. Ideally, 12 hours should pass between the last time you ate at night and when you eat breakfast. Example:  Dinner ending at 8:00 pm and breakfast starting at 8:00 am.

Reduce stress. Pick a relaxing, enjoyable activity, walking in the woods, yoga, meditation, playing the piano, etc. and do it once a day for at least 20 to 30 minutes.

Optimize sleep. Sleep seven to eight hours every night

Exercise regularly.  Dale Bredesen, MD of the University Of California, LA recommends 30 to 60 minutes per day, four to six days per week Combining aerobic exercise (such as brisk walking) with weight-training is ideal.

Stimulate your brain Brain-training exercises and games stimulate and improve your ability to remember, pay attention, process information quickly and creatively navigate daily life.

Take folate, vitamin B-6 and vitamin B-12 These three nutrients can reduce blood levels of the amino acid “homocysteine”, which is linked to an increase in tau, increased age-related shrinkage of the hippocampus and double the risk for Alzheimer’s disease.

Take other targeted supplements Along with the three B vitamins, there are many other supplements that target synaptoblastic and synaptoclastic factors. Check with your doctor for the right dosages and which is best for you.

Also, certain herbs can be helpful.

Source:  Bottom Line Personal January 15, 2015