Is Alzheimer’s more treatable that previously believed? The Buck Institute for Research on Aging says their study shows ‘yes.’ A 36-step program given to 10 patients, which focused on diet, sleep, exercise, medicine and vitamin intake and brain stimulation, yielded positive results in memory and cognition, researchers said.
It’s the first study to objectively show that memory loss in patients can be reversed using a personalized program.
The program involves diet, brain stimulation, exercise, optimal sleep, specific drugs, vitamins and multiple additional steps that affect brain chemistry. Patients were treated for between five months and two years. The sampling was small – ten patients – all of whom showed improvements in thinking and memory. Some returned to work and completed tasks that had previously become impossible for them.
Here’s more on this study – the results of which could change the lives of millions and their families.