You Don't Have to Wait to Be Tested to Start Reversing Alzheimer's

As you can read here, Dale Bredesen, MD, has discovered a way to not only stop the progression of Alzheimer's, but to reverse it. People on his protocol actually improve on their cognitive scores. 

Bredesen's protocol uses blood tests to pinpoint what's causing the Alzheimer's. It could be inflammation, a nutritional deficiency, insulin insensitivity, a toxic overload, a vascular problem, or a head trauma. 

Once the problem has been identified, steps can be taken to solve it, and the brain begins to recover.

But even before any testing is done, there's quite a bit you can do to move toward recovery on your own. Bredesen has identified seven categories of improvements that make a real difference in your cognitive performance. The categories are:

  1. Nutrition
  2. Exercise
  3. Sleep
  4. Stress reduction
  5. Brain stimulation
  6. Detoxification
  7. Supplementation

You can do many of these things on your own, and most of them won't cost you a dime. You can read more about these here: The Bredesen Seven.

Adam Khan is the author of Principles For Personal GrowthSlotralogyAntivirus For Your Mindand co-author with Klassy Evans of How to Change the Way You Look at Things (in Plain English). Subscribe to his blog here. You can email him here.

This is Important

If you know anybody who knows someone with Alzheimer's, please send them this link: The Ruthless Progression of Alzheimer's Can Be Reversed.

It is a tragedy, a monumental tragedy that people right now are deteriorating, their memories disappearing, their abilities fading away, unnecessarily, because they are being told with confidence that Alzheimer's is irreversible. They have been given a death sentence. And it's false.

If someone with Alzheimer's hears the news that Dale Bredesen, MD, found a way to reverse Alzheimer's, it's very likely they'll find out from someone who knows them. Someone like you. Think now. Who do you know that is taking care of someone or married to someone who has Alzheimer's or whose parent has Alzheimer's? Please send them this link now. Let them decide. Let them look into it. They have probably never heard of Dale Bredesen's work. They probably don't know anything like it exists.

So much unnecessary human suffering can be avoided. And you can help make that happen.

Here Comes the Judge

You are kind and generous most of the time. But occasionally you judge, label and disapprove of people — sometimes silently in your mind, sometimes aloud, sometimes for significant reasons, sometimes for petty reasons. Judging people causes an underlying resentment that puts you in a bad mood and makes you tired. And it strains your relationships with people. The stresses from different sources in your life accumulate, and this is a source you can do without.

And no matter how you do it or what the circumstances, when you pass judgement on someone, you are very likely making an error — usually committing at least one of these three forms of what cognitive scientists call distorted thinking:

1. Jumping to conclusions. We rarely know the motives or full story behind the actions a person takes, and yet we come to conclusions quickly and easily that “he’s a jerk” or “she’s a fool” or “how rude” or “what a freak.” We condemn people far too easily.

2. Overgeneralization. A judgment normally involves summing up a complex human being in simple terms based on a few or even one instance. That’s poor science and faulty thinking.

3. Overconfidence in one’s own assessment. You don’t really know why other people do things. And yet you hold your judgments with excessive confidence. We all do it. Overconfidence in our conclusions is a fallibility of human nature.

These thought mistakes can be corrected with practice. The technique is simple: Pay attention to your assessments of other people, and then question and criticize your judgments. Are you jumping to conclusions? Are you overgeneralizing? Do you have enough knowledge to be able to make such an assessment?

Think about it rationally. Maybe you’re being too hasty. Maybe you’re being unnecessarily harsh. Haven’t you yourself done something similar? Sure you have. But there were extenuating circumstances that at least partially excused you, weren’t there? Maybe this person has reasons too, but you don’t know about them. It’s not only possible, it’s very likely.

Question your judgments and you’ll find that many of them aren’t worth much, and you’ll stop holding them.

And what will happen? You’ll feel less stress. You’ll find your relationships gently blossoming in a new way. You’ll be able to talk to the person more freely. You’ll be more relaxed. Conflicts will be easier to resolve because you’ll be able to communicate without anger (no judgement, no anger) and without making the other person defensive (when you’re not judging, people don’t feel attacked, so they don’t get defensive). And in the long run, less stress, anger, and frustration adds up to better health too.

Once you start paying attention to it, you may find out you’re in the habit of judging people a lot. Does this make you bad and wrong? No. Only human. Judging yourself is faulty thinking too.

Adam Khan is the author of Principles For Personal Growth, Slotralogy, Antivirus For Your Mind, and co-author with Klassy Evans of How to Change the Way You Look at Things (in Plain English). Follow his podcast, The Adam Bomb.