Wednesday, December 25, 2013

Memory

  • Turn back the clock on your aging mind.
  • Recall names, dates, facts and figures - with greater ease.
  • Retain what you read in newspapers, magazines and books.
  • Help keep Alzheimer's disease at bay.
To learn how you can receive a risk-free copy of this vital research report on enhancing mental capacity ... preserving memory ... and combating Alzheimer's disease, read on:
Have you ever experienced one of these discomforting "senior moments"?
  • You pick up the phone to call a friend you've known for years - and for the life of you, you can't recall the phone number even though you've dialed it hundreds of times.
  • You call people by the wrong name - or you forget their name altogether.
  • When you're talking, you can't think of the word you want to use - even if it's a familiar, everyday object.
If you're over 40, and you haven't noticed a change in your mental alertness and memory, you may -- unfortunately -- notice changes sooner than you had expected.
As the graph below shows, it's inevitable-
Johns Hopkins Memory White Paper: How Memory Declines with Age Line Graph
When we reach our 40s and beyond, our memory, mental acuity and cognitive powers may gradually diminish, sometimes to the point where it affects our work, our relationships and even our safety and health.
For each passing decade -- into our 50s - 60s - 70s -- our ability to recall dates, names, facts and figures fades -- slowly at first, then perhaps more rapidly.
And that's assuming we're lucky enough to be in good health.

If you are one of the 5.2 million Americans who has Alzheimer's, your loss of memory and mental function can grow much more serious -- rendering you incapable of caring for yourself./.../

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