27 Burst results for "Dementia Alzheimer"

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on The Tech Guy

The Tech Guy

05:54 min | 5 d ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on The Tech Guy

"Slash twit. Now back to the show laporte. The tech guy eighty eight eighty eight. Ask leo the phone number. If you wanna talk tech dicks on the line from eureka california how dick. Hello sir ridiculous call. Of course. I am unique situation. I have a wife became stages of dementia alzheimer's serie life Chances service which is a fantastic animal and my problem is that with the find my phone or the three sixty app i get a general area like she's in macy's or the south end of the mall And i can't find her yes l. l. is so good that if you're in like store and i turned to do something turn back sheets on whole she. She knows how to shop. That's why would she has a dog. The dog is a fantastic animal absolutely absolutely finder. All i do is a loud whistle. Sit wherever she is and we'll give an intimate bark shows that great wait for a little bit in bark or cycle martin large property with a lot of brush trails and the dogs with being. I can't find her worst fine. Fine mom she'll do the same things for bark sit burger. She starts to move so we'll go feed or whatever. Sit berman bark our but the problem i have is like in the mall and the store store managers and people kinda like it. When places loud whistles a lot whistle the dog sits and starts this intermittent bark right. So i'm trying to find is an app that would locator within ten feet six feet three feet. Whatever says she has an i apple. I phone much pal. Could i have flown. I've talked to several people that nobody can give me a pinpoint or more or less. Yeah the problem is indoors. You would be able to do it pretty well if she were outdoors using. Gps but gps doesn't work indoors then malls are really challenging Problem so yet nothing. I don't think there's any after will use the iphone into this. However there are a variety of.

dementia alzheimer dick eureka macy california berman martin apple
Rudy Giuliani and Boris Epshteyn Discuss Joe Biden's Declining Mental State

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:42 min | Last week

Rudy Giuliani and Boris Epshteyn Discuss Joe Biden's Declining Mental State

"The thirteen brave americans. The thirteen brave americans who were killed. Whose blood is on. The hands of joe biden. The app just came out and last few minutes right. Will you what we're talking about. In terms of the civilians killed and then the disrespect the disrespect shown to true american with that with the the looking at the and with the five is that disrespect or is that his mental breakdown. You know i'm going to tell you. One of the key symptoms of dementia. Alzheimer's is inappropriate behavior. I mean i remember it in the middle of the campaign last year. I put out a very very isolated very authoritative podcast with doctors who very painstakingly went through the symptoms of dementia and alzheimer's as laid out in the dsm five which is a book that they used and They didn't disagree. They had like they nailed about eight of the ten symptoms. They showed them on tape. And the only difference between the two of them what one daughter was moderate and the other one was headed for real real serious difficulties and they debated exactly why one of the things they kept pointing out is inappropriate behavior for example when he says i was instructed. Now actually inappropriate even if it's true all your faculties you wouldn't say right what president would walk out and say. I was instructed to not answer any questions.

Alzheimer's Dementia Joe Biden
We Have the Right to Know Joe Biden's Health Conditions

Mark Levin

01:35 min | 2 months ago

We Have the Right to Know Joe Biden's Health Conditions

"Why don't they release his medical records? Why not to release the medicines that he's taking? When they talk about Trump's tax returns. Isn't it more important to know about Joe Biden's Medical situation. Isn't it more important to know what prescription drugs he's taking? Well, I start that push, Mr. Producer. What do you think of that? We want to know what prescription drugs Joe Biden's taking, and we want a release of all information relating to his mental faculties, including whether or not they've even taken tests. I read up on these issues, for instance, you can do Tests will determine if somebody has this. I think it's called towel. Growing in their brain. I think it's a protein that is Effectively interfering with the synopses in the brain and so forth, and so on. Why doesn't Joe Biden take that test? Because he'd probably fail it. And I don't say this to mock the man by the way. Don't do that. There's too many people in this world that have dementia, Alzheimer's and so forth. And so on. Now, my point is he chose to run for president. The Democrat Party chose to nominate him. His whole family kept their mouth shut. His friends kept their mouth shut. There is, doctors kept their mouth shut and the Praetorian Guard media protecting him. And he has every indication of having issues. And now he's president of the United States. Don't we have a right to know anything? I mean, they said, Well, we need to know tax returns. Screw the tax returns. That doesn't tell us anything.

Joe Biden Mr. Producer Donald Trump Alzheimer's Democrat Party Dementia Praetorian Guard United States
Top Benefits of a Ketogenic Lifestyle

Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition

02:07 min | 2 months ago

Top Benefits of a Ketogenic Lifestyle

"Chronic sugar burning mode when their sugar burners they're producing a lot of metabolic waste that's damaging their cells and very little energy. it's energy inefficient. We want to create metabolic flexibility. Where we have the ability to not only use sugar. We need to but really to use fat or key tunes as an energy source. And there's nothing better for that than the ketogenic diet and lifestyle and so the top benefits number one reducing really. Stabilizing your blood sugar. So reducing it and then balancing it at a really good point and what does that do. That's going to give you better. Mental emotional stability one of the worst things we can do for. Our body has have blood sugar imbalances. We eat a meal blood. Sugar jumps way up then it crashes down. Our body produces the hormone called insulin. Insulin take sugar out of the bloodstream. Puts into the cells when it does that it also triggers inflammation and we have elevated insulin. It stores fat so we actually are unable to burn fat for fuel. We actually have storing fat so a ketogenic diet and lifestyle helps balance your blood. Sugar helps improve your mental emotional state and helps your body become more resilient to stress test. Really the second benefit is this resiliency to stress and mental emotional balance the third benefit as it reduces inflammation in your body so we burned sugar. We produce a ton of oxidative stress and free radicals and when that happens we allot of inflammation and that inflammation tears down major tissues barbati and ultimately over time leads the development of chronic disease whether it's chronic pain in our body whether it's organs that are malfunctioning. Wonder it's our brain losing our memory if it's brain fog early on or depression. These are inflammatory. Conditions long-term it ends up being something like dementia alzheimer's disease in our brains. So we gotta make sure reducing implementation ketogenic diet and lifestyle really really good. At doing exactly that k- the fourth big thing is

Chronic Disease Dementia Alzheimer's Disease Depression
Hope for Alzheimers and Dementia

Green Wisdom Health Podcast by Dr. Stephen and Janet Lewis

09:42 min | 1 year ago

Hope for Alzheimers and Dementia

"And today we're going to discuss with you a very sensitive subject. Many of you have a family loved ones out there. That have had this experience. And you're hoping to avoid it as well because of watching them it is called for Alzheimer's and dementia and Doctor this is going to discuss with us today. Many ways that we can start recognizing if we're headed towards one of these terrible diseases down the road Natural products that we can do in supplementation. That could help. Slow it down and I don't know about reversing it. He's GonNa talk to us about that also and we have lots and lots of questions to get to. The you guys have been kind enough to send to us and we're going to make sure we try to answer as many of those as we can as long as we can remember right. I with that being said Dr Lewis. Can You Tell US exactly what you want to tell people today about Alzheimer's and dementia and give them some hope. Y- you know. I always write about two or three hours worth of notes in bullet points for this thirty minute show so please forgive me for not getting around everything First of all. It's a very devastating disease and mark my words what you're going to see in the very near future like ten fifteen twenty years is we're going to lose a great amount of America's workforce because You know how wonderful insurance companies are. They're going to say well. You know we're going to quit covering this and this and this and this and so you're gonNA have to take one of the two workers from your house. The male female to stay at home take care of mom or dad with dementia Alzheimer's So that's GonNa really hurt. America's workforce the the town to treat something. You know. I'm a contractor. We can't treat anything with with supplements but where did we lose our faith in God to realize that our if you put in something really really good your body's going to work within do good so the time to deal with it is before you get it now. I saw dementia slash Alzheimer's and you need to go to a neurologist. If you suspect you have this I love medical profession and you should be doing our program also in addition to I all coming in my mother when she was entered. I guess mid Sixty S and my brother Dr James Lewis who's incredibly brilliant contractor so we started giving my mother lots and lots of stuff and she was a willing participant and we put off dementia slash Alzheimer until. It didn't really kick her but she got around eighty eight to ninety to ninety two. It really got her but That's better than letting it progress in her mid sixties and have ever in in tiger down that terrible road when she seventy so we put it off about twenty five years Here's the problem and again. I'm not a medical. I go to medical doctors I love. Medical doctors had the greatest respect for their knowledge and their commitment to helping people get well but there was an article in the paper the other day. This is drugs. Fail to slow decline inherited. Alzheimer's disease now inherited would imply that. It's genetic but as you know if you've listened to me there's so many of our genes that will not express bad things if you get rid of environmental toxins and increase nutrients and you know to a thinking man or woman you say well. If you increase no chance you're gonNA automatically Detox Bango. You just won the prize. That's true so it. That article talked about the fatal drugs. Fail TO PREVENT OR SLOW. The mental decline They were trying to remove harmful protein. That builds up into Brian to these people leading to you know. Bad dementia The problem with that is and I'm not anti-drug but it's like you've got eighty holes in your roof and it's about to come a thunderstorm and you're trying to patch one. That's what you're doing with the drug. You're not getting to the underlying. Cause will you talked about your mother going into that at a later stage I remember her being much younger. And we thought she was going into dementia and Alzheimer's and they had just put her on an an acid reducer. So that right. I hadn't even forgot that story. Which is one of the signs of dementia Alzheimer's but sometimes it's just dress Yeah My sister called me and says you know Steven my mom. You Know Mamas making coffee with no water into pie. She's turned it trying to turn on the gas stove can't get it going. And she's looking in the mirror and talking to herself thinking she's talking to someone else and she's urinating freely and cannot have a bowel movement. I said Oh good. Lord I'm booked up and I said I'd never mind. I'll cancel everybody on the books and I went to see your well. They just put on a new acid reducer and not that. Those things aren't necessary and appropriate but I said well she's not going to get any B twelve you know out of her mate and we'll get further into that during the questions but I said if you've got to take it for feeling good understand that and I gave her medical doctor the all the research about you know B twelve deficiency and how that can decrease brain function and I said at the very least place. Give her a shot over. Wake well her cute little. Md She. I guess got offended. She wouldn't do it so I had to put Mamo massive doses of B. Twelve. You can't put somebody on the RDA because you're not gonNA absorb it. You gotta put them on massive doses and has got to be the good stuff and she popped out of it in about two three weeks. She has a brand new woman and that was many years before she actually did develop dementia. So sometimes it can be drug induced and you think that they're going down this slippery slope open at something they're taking And and blood pressure medicines and other one that that does that it. It'll make them be like they're somewhere else you know. We had them walk in our office that way. And they don't know what's going on and it turned out to be their blood pressure medication so it could be several. It can be statin drugs. We see that very very often and again. I don't interfere with medical. You know what the what they do. So we'll talk to your md about this. Here's the book. Here's the research. Read that One of the worst insults from a hormonal point of view is one of the worst insults to the Bryant stress. Because then you're adrenals get stressed release. Cortisol we see people with super-duper High Cortisol than it you know eventually gets battalion. Whereas craps out goes down to. Oh we had one in here. Yesterday had five on his cortisol. So we'll no wonder you feel like hack. And you have anxiety on top of that and can't remember and he runs a multimillion dollar business. This has a very bad effect on the hop. Thelma's and they're somewhere in my notes. GotTa hope we get to it. I'll just mention it now. You have to feed the hippocampus. That's not a college for Hippos. That's part of your brain and I did a little research and there's a specific type. You know we always sell the methyl. B twelve the good stuff but there's only one company on no that makes Olympic acid and auto Janet. I said I know I know I keep asking you to buy all these supplements. I started remembering things. I remember the code to our Condo in Branson for months before and went on and on and on it's called T. M. G. which is trauma thylacine. Which is a major methyl donor which means major detoxification? But it has a violin acid which feeds the hippocampus which helps tremendously with short term energy. So for those of you that walk into the next room and have a senior moment because we laugh about it because it's easier to laugh about it and saying Oh crap Mg Are you have to strategically place all of your items? You can see him again when you get in the room Engine twelve flashlights. Hanging around. Because I forgot where I left last seven but I've always got one somewhere except they migrate like wildebeest. I may all be an RV. And I have to bring them back into the house but so stress. You know you've got to deal with that Hypo methylated which lack of be complex. And I've got notes here somewhere. It's be twelve it's B. Six and has to be activated. Be Six it has to be five. M T H F met foul in or Quadraphonic plus that for Lennick. Acid is little bit different than the folic. So you got to be very very careful. Janet can you hand me that the one over there that that bottle is says Omega? Yes you're okay. Here's what I'm GonNa Tell You folks. One of my patients came into the day. She says well I'm taking this. This is from a famous doctor and my Amigas which is very very incredibly important critical for good brain function mine. One Gel caps has several times more. Epa in Dha than this A Megan from a famous doctor. But this name is doctor put in B twelve as Sino Kabbalah mean if it says sign Kabbalah mean. It is junk. Throw it away. I don't care if it comes from a famous doctor and then you know he put in some other cheap stuff It's not good. Just because it comes from a famous doctor. He put info late instead of the five of 'EM T H F.

Alzheimer Dementia Dr James Lewis Cortisol Janet Alzheimer's Disease America Mental Decline Mamo Brian EPA Statin Thelma Bryant Omega Steven
Bloomberg fills the Obama vacuum

Mark Simone

02:46 min | 1 year ago

Bloomberg fills the Obama vacuum

"Has another problem about you're obviously Joe Biden has a big problem in that he used to be able to talk now he's got dementia Alzheimers whatever the hell is going to know where he is he's bumping into walls so at the most embarrassing thing for by news where is Obama Obama hasn't endorsed them Biden keeps mentioning Obama what he and Barack did what he and Obama did with our administration meantime Obama obviously is not endorsing him and obviously doesn't even like him has no interest in Obama's been secretly helping the fall Patrick seep secretly helping Elizabeth Warren is endorsed somebody in the Canadian racism Dorsey people all the time but he won't endorse Biden so to it's a bit of an embarrassment for Biden so Bloomberg cashes in on this by running these commercials where Obama appears to be endorsing Bloomberg you've seen these commercials were not what it was and this happens a lot when you're at a big event in your speaking the president speaking usually the president will get up and say nice things about all the dignitaries in as a senator Schumer's here I'll say some great things about Schumer it's good to have mayor Bloomberg here that'll say some great things about mayor Bloomberg so that happened on ten occasions so Bloomberg cut together all that footage where you hear Obama say mayor Bloomberg has been one of the great leaders in the country and he and I together been fighting of the so it took a bunch of us come together so it looks like Obama is endorsing Bloomberg now audio has just emerged yesterday from two thousand sixteen of Bloomberg saying he can't really stand bomba and a bomb is not a great president and that he wishes he had voted for a romp or supported right well yeah he says right we would have been better off around so this is just emerged out to another one of these things were Bloomberg is speaking at one of these elitist ridiculous conferences that's why all these audio always emerges a Bloomberg saying these stupid things if you want to be a great politician you go speak at the state fair you go speak at that kind of stuff you go speak in Nebraska that's where you learn how to speak to people that's what Bill Clinton is so good he learned to speak by talking to workers at a seven eleven when you know when you learn how to explain policy to them you'd really know how to do it Donald Trump spent his life on construction sites talking to blue collar guys he knows how to talk to people Bloomberg when he speaks it's at Davos it's at the Aspen Institute in this case with the anti Obama remarks it was at the Goldman Sachs speaker series when you speak in the Goldman Sachs of the Aspen Institute you're totally removed from all American voters so more and more audio Elizabeth Warren was right but when she said you know that we don't know what's lurking out there about Bloomberg's waiting to come out

Joe Biden
What Are the Health Benefits of Yerba Mate?

The Nutrition Diva's Quick and Dirty Tips for Eating Well and Feeling Fabulous

03:43 min | 1 year ago

What Are the Health Benefits of Yerba Mate?

"Talking about Uraba Matei today. What is it? What are the health benefits attributed to it? And how can you best enjoy. Matei is traditional South American beverage. That's brewed from the leaves and stems of the Yerba Matte tape plant. And that's a tree that belongs to the Holly Ali. Family motto is widely consumed in Argentina Uruguay Paraguay and Brazil where the Matia tree is indigenous. But you'll also find Matei as an ingredient gradient in energy drinks or even in the herbal tea section of your local health food store fun fact technically. The Word T. only applies to the leaves leaves of the Camilla Sinensis or tea plant so the category of beverages popularly known as herbal tea are actually tisanes anyway. Human human beings apparently have a universal appetite for stimulants depending on where on the globe. Your ancestors found themselves. They might have enjoyed beverages made from coffee. Cacao Beans Goran Berries Cola nuts or T- or Mateo leaves although each contains a slightly different array of active chemicals. All all of these plants contain caffeine or a closely related molecule with similar stimulant properties. There are many impressive health benefits attributed to drinking matei including greater energy mental focus reduced fatigue weight loss antioxidant activity and enhanced sport performance formation's but before you get too excited about this new miracle brew. Most of those benefits that are attributed to Matei are available from any caffeinated needed beverage. There's no question. That caffeine stimulates the central nervous system. And that results in alertness and reduced fatigue now the impact of Mateo on weight. Wait and fat loss is likely to be relatively minor especially compared to the impact of your food and movement choices and similarly expect only incremental effects on your athletic performance. It might help you go a little longer or a little faster but Matia is not going to turn a weekend jogger into an Olympic runner or anything. So let's talk about how caffeine affect the body. Caffeine is not addictive in the true sense of the word but it is habit forming. If you drink caffeine in regularly your body will become habituated to its effects. You might feel like you can't wake up in the morning until you've had your first cup and if deprived of your regular caffeine fix you may develop a temporary headache. So if you're trying to quit caffeine I recommend weaning yourself gradually to minimize any of those unpleasant side effects on the plus side regular consumers also habitue to caffeine's diuretic effects contrary to Popular Lore. Drinking caffeinated needed beverages. Like coffee and tea or Matei is not dehydrating if you drink them. Regularly long-term Caffeine use also appears to have neuro protective effects fact reducing the risk of dementia Alzheimer's and Parkinson's disease now just like different fruits and vegetables have different nutrient profiles coffee fi t mateo and the other stimulant beverages each contain unique phytochemicals that may offer distinct benefits but the similarities here are greater later than the differences. You can stick to your favorite caffeine vehicle or play the field or of course you may choose to abstain altogether many many of the antioxidant and other disease fighting compounds that are found in coffee tea and Matei can also be gotten from non stimulating fruits and vegetables in particular apples bowls. Berries grapes asparagus garlic onions and

Caffeine Uraba Matei Mateo Stimulant Matei Camilla Sinensis Yerba Matte Matia Holly Ali Alzheimer Argentina Brazil Popular Lore Parkinson Paraguay
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran

Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran

02:25 min | 2 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran

"Products, and we must be unique, and we must have differentiated products. And that means real investment now because you don't just come up with a product developed Tamar, it takes us of development some of products that years, and I want the dental offices to be extremely innovative in the composite glass on our end what feeling sorry Lau tooth whitening markets. And that's where teams passionate about. And that's what we've focused on for the future. We can't be everything week. We'd certainly as a company like you say, you can't do everything we can't be exponentially. We wanna be expediting a few tattoo, Greece. And that's what I see is about the plus it's glass on isn't what navy end. That's that's my passion for Seattle. The feature can very excited. I asked can I add? One wishlist to that. The emerging the American dental association you said like listening to customers I've been customers for long time. They just added their ten specially dental anesthesiology. But the what concerns me is I'm in Phoenix. And a lot of people retire here and four and a half percent of Americans will finish out their life in a nursing home, and the average I think geriatric dentistry should be a specialty. And when you go in there, it's because you have cognitive prom dementia. Alzheimer's rheumatism, there's a reason you're in a nursing home. And usually the skill set of brushing, and fostering is not that good. So many people are missing their teeth that they just serve soft stuff like macaroni and cheese and pumpkin pie and cottage just a bunch of mushy carbohydrates, and the average person and a senior citizen home is getting one root surface cavity among so in her first year, she gets twelve cavities, and we just need to find products for that. I don't know what it's going to be. If it's going to be a mouthwash. If it's gonna be you're gonna build, you know, geriatric dentistry is it's the in the United States, the fastest growing demographic population women over one hundred second facets women over ninety. I mean, they're just living in living and living and they outlive over dentistry. You know, what I totally great you. How end the for us. The Ray stu-. This would I make fluoride is the perfect products. So that procedures just painted on. And you can just find that on every six.

Lau Ray stu Alzheimer Greece Seattle Phoenix United States one hundred second
Electrical stimulation aids short-term memory, study finds

FT News

08:32 min | 2 years ago

Electrical stimulation aids short-term memory, study finds

"Stimulation of the brain can produce a striking improvements in the short term memory of older people when financed jeans the individuals, no characteristics. US we search Shane Naomi wolf Nick spoke to Clive Cookson, the F T signs Edison about the findings. Clive tell us about this research. Why was it carried out and who were the participants a group of scientists of Boston University in the US were comparing the short term memory of a group of twenty somethings with a group of people Asia tween sixty and seventy five and as everyone knows the twentysomethings far better than the older people and the way they enabled the older people to catch up to have working memory short term memory, the sort of thing you need if someone tells you telephone number, and you have to remember it for a few seconds. And write it down the way they enabled the old people to catch up was through a particular form of brain stimulation, Chaim agnostic or something. Yes. So they put an array of electrodes on your scalp in one of those EEG caps. First of all. All they measured the electrical activity, the brain waves across different regions of the brain. And then they tuned an alternating current very mild one she could hardly feel to improve synchronization across the brain. And if they did that the old is actually matched the youngsters for their short term memory. Why do the younger people have better shorts members than older people almost everything gets worse in the brain? I'm afraid to get older but short memory deteriorates much more quickly than long term episodic memory. And maybe partly that the synchronization the brainwaves don't work as well. That's sinking gets worse as you age in this case, they had quite precise. Synchronization they had to measure, everyone's natural brainwaves or rhythms. And then tune this alternating current to amplify that affectively. As the result says I said, we're quite spectacular. So obviously, you've explained how the brains of these people were stimulated and what the impact was. But how long lasting was it was only when you had the science fiction cap on that you'll brainwaves of better synchronized or did it last for a month or year after that, they wore the scifi cops for about twenty five minutes, and they continued to do these tests what they were doing was so simple computer tests where you flash up to images three seconds apart. And you have to remember the first one for long enough to see how different the second one is that sort of simple test, and while they were wearing caps and after fifty minutes, the improvement was still going strong. That was the end of the time allocated in the study, they don't know for how much longer it would have worked, but they guess hours at least and maybe longer. Than that. Now, this initial experiments as proof of principle if you like and Robert Reinhard who is the leader of the project said that he thought that it would work for hours at least. But he hasn't proved that this is early research, which they're pushing forward as fast as they can. And so how could this be? I mean, all the participants in the study, I see more healthy. But is there any evidence that those large amounts of people growing numbers of people who have suffered serious memory declined because of dementia or Alzheimer's is this a technology that could grow and become really big for them. I think so although this study is the strongest evidence that I've seen for electrical stimulation, helping the memory it's not the first to demonstrate the effect magnetic stimulation can also do something similar. So this is part of a wave of research, which is moving towards improve. Having cognitive deficit as the scientists call it, and yes, the people in this study were all healthy. But the researchers are very optimistic that it could help with diseases like Alzheimer's, and that's going to be one of the next stages of research, and Alzheimer's research UK, the charity is very intrigued and raw that optimistic about where it might go. Because in a lot of brain diseases like Alzheimer's studies show that synchronizing across the brain really breaks down. It can't address the underlying problems without Seimas. That's going to require something else. Which hasn't yet emerged I research, but I think it could possibly help the symptoms of people who losing that memory throughout timers and indeed for other diseases, and is the study backed up by any other similar research part of broad wave of research that aims to help. Dementia Alzheimer's sufferers people suffering with a memory, but has lived in anything like this perhaps in other countries that would back it up. Yes. Those being quite a lot of research in other countries. And I think they'll be even more emerging once this results, which is published in the journal nature neuroscience once that gets out and outsiders research is rather focused on the chemistry of the brain developing drugs that will help proteins what better mop-up, nasty chemicals, and this being raw the little dementia research looking at the electrical side of the brain. So I think yes, this will really stimulate that the less funding for that. Because it's not a drug. That's partly true. The great financial resources of the pharmaceutical industry as being rather directed to this pharmacological chemical drug aspects of dementia. But one or two companies, including Glaxo Smith Kline are showing a lot of research interest in what's called electro, pharmacology or electricity tickles. And I think this might help that and is there a hope or know a chance that this kind of treatment could be made widely available. You know, how some affluent people go for their vitamin B shots. They got more energy to succeed throughout the day. Could we people let me in my forties? Could I be going to put the cap on once a week to get a memory boost? I don't think it's something you can do at home. Anyone can buy an EEG cap. But what is needed? I think is a specialist who will tell you the frequency to alternate your current tat. Because if you get it wrong, it might make it worse. Talks or something. I'd have any knowledge that watching your own taste, but they'll be clinics in the city. You get your Bichon you get your boat talks. You get your memory boost time, I consider it being adopted quite quickly. Because this sort of thing has a shorter regulatory pathway than new drugs. It doesn't have to go through phase one face to face three. If they make health claims for it. The people will have to obviously get through regulatory pathway, but it's quicker than putting in brand new drug on the market, which has nosed ten years. Plus, what about the health risks? I mean, it feels a bit strange to be having electrodes attached to your skull. The current is a very small one. I think it's measured in millions. But yes, I think you're right. We should evaluate the long term health effects. And if you get the frequency wrong, they could make things worse because if it decent Kern is is your brain for most people that are bad. They're having said that the researchers say that there are a few brain disorders which epilepsy. Is probably the most important where arguably this too much communication across slippery. And under a few slightly slave that down it could. And this is highly speculative be the treatment for epilepsy working in exactly the opposite direction while it all sounds pie in the sky at the moment. But you know, how quickly these things happen. Maybe in five years time. We'll be popping off together in our lunch break to go have Osco cups, fitted for a memory Bruce St..

Alzheimer Clive Cookson United States Chaim Shane Naomi Wolf Nick Boston University Nature Neuroscience Asia Edison Robert Reinhard Kern Smith Kline UK Twenty Five Minutes Fifty Minutes Three Seconds Five Years Ten Years
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

Power 105.1 FM

05:00 min | 2 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

"Morning. Everybody is DJ envy. Angela Charlemagne God, we are the breakfast club Nafee just joined us. We're talking about beasts myth now. People are just doing this. Explain who be Smith is she and what's going on with this situation. She's a style icon. He's a restaurant tour. She's been married for twenty six years to Dan gasping, and she has Alzheimer's. So now, her husband has moved another woman into the house, and he has a girlfriend, and so he has new relationship, and I was saying Alzheimer's is a difficult situation to deal with they say that seventy percent of people who take care of somebody with Alzheimer's ends up ended up dying before that person. I won't be. I don't have a strong opinion on this. I I can't judge that man unless you're in that situation. I don't know what I would do in that situation. He's taking care of his wife, you he's living with his wife, but he's still has his eyes in that woman. Need wooded probably keeping him alive and keeping him alive is what's keeping alive? So I mean, I don't really have a strong opinion on it. Either way. I'm gonna tell you what he said about it. He said that when we got the diagnosis at Mount Sinai. He said, she stopped me, put her hand on my arm. And she said to me I want you to go on. He said, I'm not doing anything we didn't discuss. And he said the other side of the coin is the person that I'm now involved with this white the ratio innuendo is devastating. And I do believe that be probably told them yo keep moving don't stop your life. Just because mine is at a whole, you know, and he's taking care. Primary care without very honorable caretaker, high dementia Alzheimer's issue, remember saying it was that a real conversation or she just saying just saying it's been nothing. My mother-in-law says she says, she doesn't know what she's saying, Tom. So who knows? But my whole thing is is beasts myth created. That's that's her business. Yes, he helped. But you know, she was the breadwinner. She was the one that brought in the box. It was the fashion and did the restaurant. That's her bread. Tacky to put this out there like that. But the fact that you you taking pictures with the three of them in a smile, and she doesn't know what's going on the fact that she's she's not how do we know for sure she don't know. What's going on? You have you don't remember nothing at all. Like, my mother-in-law has no short term memory. She has long. Remember, she remembers her has she doesn't remember? That's what they're saying. That doesn't make it right, bro. Just take care of her for the rest of his life and just. Some people are different. That's how I feel my wife as a as last night. I even asked my daughter, we wish she was talking. We were talking about it. She seventeen and they both agree with you got to move on. They think it's okay. Like agree on the husband. You got another. I I wanna say if you've got somebody in prison, but that is kind of the same thing again the person's prison, but a recipe like this stage stay committed to them like he is committed to her. He's a primary caretaker. I don't know. What more you the Facebook post where he said, no matter how much you've learned I've been exposed to Alzheimer's and dementia when the person you've been married to for what is closing in on three decades caused you daddy and in in terms of endearment, but the actual belief that you are her father takes you to your very core. Man. I know I know it's difficult before we take a car to tell you. Every year we go on vacations, and I take my mother-in-law and people ask why do you take it because you don't remember? Anyway, like, we go to by these Florida wherever this is you don't remember on the way back from Dubai we were on the plane, and I guess the air pressure mess with a little bit. So she woke up, and she said, I gotta go to work. So my wife is like mom. No. You don't have to go to work sheet. Even know who my wife was in gear broke down in tears, like, my mom doesn't know who. I am. Crazy when she see me. She knew who I was so yes, I know it's her I know it was painful, but we gotta those are the moments that we gotta remember, Dan, my mom did everything for me. I don't want to disrespect the into necessarily want. When she I think. Feel like that. And some people might feel like they can't handle it and handle it the way. I mean, I don't know. You crazy. Husband name, Dan, Gaspar imaginative Dan was in his house with his wife all the time dealing with that that could drive him crazy other woman, that's probably cheaper him company at probably just keeping him mentally healthy. Right. Well, let's go to the phones Calvin good morning. Hey, what's going on? What do you think Calvin this? I spoke to someone out that I've seen a interview two weeks ago. She would he was saying. I mean, you can't say he was wide or not. But stated that imminent white came to agreement about that. Right. With the woman. Go on move on with your life. Right. So that true why they by making a big deal about it. That's his life. Not everyone else is like. Is that we ought to weak-minded. On a bandwagon. Because what it was and is not always the case. Everybody has their own way of thinking. And that's just giving our own opinions. And how we feel that he would never ever ever allow something. Like, I wouldn't do it. I have no idea what my wife told me. She would want me to move on. It's just.

Alzheimer Dan gasping Angela Charlemagne Smith Mount Sinai Calvin Nafee Facebook Dubai Tom Florida Gaspar twenty six years seventy percent three decades two weeks
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Trends, you know, we love to keep you healthy. And anytime, we grab some great tips wanna pass them along to you. And there are millions and millions of people out there who don't know what they are not hearing he ever noticed that with yourself when you turn off the TV a little too loud. Or maybe the people around you do and also interesting five people are five times more likely to suffer from dementia dementia Alzheimer's, dementia, Alzheimer's when they are left untreated with their hearing ales. And tonight, we're proud to introduce you to Matthew Moore. He's the CEO of Interscope hearing technologies and he's back in studio with us with some since you were here last time, new studies and more information on your technology. It's it's a fantastic time to be in this industry. Actually, even in a long time. Let's just say your grandfather was in essence what the thirties and forties. Their generation. I'm proud to be part of this industry, and I've grown up my entire life in the industry is just growing like crazy right now. Real quick. I have to ask what we're hearing hearing aids. Like in nineteen forty oh, huge impact. Some of them was a big body. And they would have a big battery the tied to your your your ankle and still crumbly amazed to have such technology that could change their lives. So there's the to think of it now. Oh, yeah. It's insane. Well here needs today or or about the same computing power as a three to four year old, computer. That's how advanced hearing aids are today. It's insane. So what what what is the latest and greatest the that you have to offer. I mean, sometimes I don't know why people don't wouldn't get a hearing if they needed even a little bit. They were embarrassed because it shows or they don't want to admit, you know, maybe this is something I'm dealing with. I'm getting older who knows? Yeah. Well, basically, I mean here needs are. So advanced today, they're sitting there bluetooth enabled..

Matthew Moore Alzheimer four year
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Trends, you know, we love to keep you healthy. And anytime, we grab some great tips. Gonna pass them along to you. And there are millions and millions of people out there who don't know what they are not hearing he ever noticed that with yourself when you turn off the TV a little too loud. Or maybe the people around you and also interesting five people are five times more likely to suffer from dementia dementia Alzheimer's, dementia, Alzheimer's when they are left untreated with their hearing ales. And tonight, we're proud to introduce you to Matthew more. He is the CEO of Interscope hearing technologies and he's back in studio with us with some since you were here last time, new studies and more information on your technology. It's it's a fantastic time to be in the industry actually been a longtime. Let's just say your grandfather was in essence what the thirties and forties. So cool generation. I'm proud to be part of this industry. I've grown up with my tire life and the industry is just growing like crazy right now. Real quick. I have to ask we're hearing hearing aids like in nineteen forty oh, huge huge impact. Some of them was a big body aid. And they would have a big battery the tied to your your your ankle and still crumbly maze to have such a technology that could change their lives. So there's to think of it now. Oh, yeah. It's insane. Well here needs today or about the same computing power as a three to four year old computer. That's how advanced hearing aids are today. It's insane. So what what what is the latest and greatest that you have to. I mean, sometimes I don't know why people don't wouldn't get a hearing if they needed even a little bit. They were embarrassed because it shows or they don't want to admit, you know, maybe this is something I'm dealing with older. Who knows? Yeah. Well, basically, I mean here needs are. So advanced today that there's they're bluetooth enabled. They're actually able to connect your smartphone..

Matthew Alzheimer four year
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

02:46 min | 2 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Is assisted living memory care is just a heavier duty assisted living usually inside the same building? The the assisted living facility that I recommend to people ages of Carmichael. Get one of the sponsors the show ages of Carmichael has assisted living, but also has a memory care unit in it. It's just a different wing of the building. It's a locked unit. The people in memory care usually have dementia Alzheimer's, and so they can't have them walking out the door. And so most memory care units are locked, but they're still assisted living. Medical doesn't pay for assisted living VA may help with this system. Living under certain circumstances. I'm not going into all of that right now. It's one of the things we will talk about it. The workshop on the seventeenth and the workshop on the nineteenth. But I don't wanna get too deep in the weeds on VA right now because the rules all changed, and it's going to become very very very difficult for people now to get help from the VA. The VA as basically balkanized assisted living when it comes to getting benefits from the VA. It's not good what they did vets espouses events because a bunch of nonprofits, anyhow, it's a long story. If I went into it. I'd probably get sued. But if you knew the real story of how this came about you would be appalled if you were that. The reason why. I mean, you would really be appalled. Somebody at a nonprofit once said at a public meeting. Who was trying to stop this? Well, if we don't do something about this. The VA will run out of money folks, saying the VA is going to run out of money is like saying California's gonna ran out of rocks. It's an idiot statement. The VA gets its money from congress. It's appropriated money from congress. The VA doesn't have any money. And it was a stupid statement. But it was from a nonprofit and was one of the ones that lobbied heavily for the new rules. Anyhow. So.

VA Alzheimer Carmichael congress California
Number of Americans with Alzheimer's expected to soar in coming decades

The Big Biz Radio Show

00:57 sec | 3 years ago

Number of Americans with Alzheimer's expected to soar in coming decades

"The nation is expecting an explosion of dementia Alzheimer's cases in the coming decades. The number of people with Alzheimer's are expected to more than double by the year, twenty sixty and Furthermore for African Americans little quadruple and Hispanic Americans will be more than seven times the number that it is today the CDC's Kevin Matthews says overall that means thirteen million people will be impacted to put that in perspective. He says if you know someone now with dementia by twenty sixty you will know three people who have it Alzheimer's disease is the fifth most common cause of death for Americans sixty five and older

Alzheimer Alzheimer's Disease Kevin Matthews CDC
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on The Nightly Rant

The Nightly Rant

04:39 min | 3 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on The Nightly Rant

"How can people make that clay. Because. It would seem to me like it would be very difficult actually for Mueller to insist that Trump be. Interviewed because he's already given up all this information. And he's represented by an attorney. So they kept compel him testify against himself. And let's face it. With his inability to speak in complete sentences. You said that you can send hate mail for that. I meant that with his inability to speak in complete sentences and please don't be calling me Trump card. You don't know what you're talking about because you clearly don't know me anyway, but the way he can't speak in complete sentences. I wouldn't have him testify Illinois up on the on death row, right, killing up. You know that show about how they say, how do people end up here? No way they confess in. They show innocent people confessing to crimes, and there's like a certain weird psychology to it while he won't be an innocent, he'll he won't necessarily be innocent person, but he'll be confessing to murder as he never committed because he's crazy. I swear there's something strange about this. Do like. I wonder if he has some form of dementia Alzheimer's or something. I don't know something weird about this. Dude. I, you know, I agree with you and I just I don't understand what it is. But dementia makes the most. We'll because like like, okay, key has enacted some policies that have definitely helped the economy right, but but then you Republic, I get impeached. Everyone will be very poor there. I'm sorry. Mr President and there's no direct correlation to those things. There just isn't. You didn't. You jumped the Grand Canyon to get to that characterization. Interesting. Wouldn't it be interesting if he would actually map his thoughts about how he got from one thing to the other things. Until you like, you know how sometimes I'm talking and you look at me since you get better than I like map it out for you and your leg will. That was ridiculous. I would be interested to know how his mind got from eight to be. There doesn't make a great reality show. What? Yep. Isn't that funny considering talking about a reality show host, got loved it. I'm unplugged. Tangled twin football, but the long short of it is the guy's nuts. People are not sack of nap. People are nuts, but you, you know, you, you prove the point we, you felt the need to include a disclaimer because people will jump to conclusions if you don't. Well. I don't really want any hate mail over that because I wasn't voicing opinion. I was just making a comment we'll, but here's the thing. People suggestion ask questions if you want to send me some hate mail, peo- free. I'd really appreciate it with ask questions. Find out what people really believe before you start assigning beliefs to them. You can Email where. You seriously don't know where to send Email after all, how many episodes and you don't say better. Try. We'll see who does it better. You do it once and I'll do at once. You can't because you don't know the Email address. If y'all can see her face, you know, I'm right. She doesn't know the Email address and it's so difficult. First of all, do you know do you know what our website addresses. Cast network dot com. You finally remembered what it was ding, bad jerk, or you can send Yogi says he's been getting interesting Email on Instagram, but how much you would be. Disney yogis account said you nice thing, doesn't it? Yogis account Yogi, don't have thumbs. He makes us check the Instagram for him. Then once in a while, OD response. Greg course right now odious collapsed and passed out like his every night that dog he's, he's gogo go from about like six o'clock in the morning on till about seven o'clock at night. And then he just. Crashes out. So I have a question for you, do you? Yes, I request for you. I want to know. I wanna know your thoughts. On..

Trump Mueller Yogi Mr President attorney Alzheimer Grand Canyon Instagram Disney Illinois football murder Greg
Alzheimer and Two Thousand Eighteen Week discussed on Ethan at Night

Ethan at Night

01:12 min | 3 years ago

Alzheimer and Two Thousand Eighteen Week discussed on Ethan at Night

"The article in psychology today that she has boost your brain in two thousand eighteen week one kickoff dr brian great to talk to you today great to be here thanks so much all right so let's talk about our brain i mean just be honest we need it running in peak shape otherwise because who wants i mean no offense but we all have known people or have family with dementia alzheimer's or anything like that i don't want to get that far down the past let's start cutting shortcircuiting and cutting that short now absolutely you're right it makes sense to think about every day being a brain health opportunity for us starting even as children this the focus has really been growing and we know that by being proactive throughout our lifetime we can decrease our risk of dementia so it's an exciting opportunity for all of us and i'm just gonna say this before we get into what you wrote about overwhelming amounts of data and research and i talked about it one yesterday on this show another new double blind pissed placebo controlled study sugar is bad for your brain okay so we can talk about drugs being bad for your brain sugar is bad for your brand get away from all the carbs that's another one that we are now learning a lot about but besides that i mean so.

Alzheimer Two Thousand Eighteen Week
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on The Healthy Moms Podcast

The Healthy Moms Podcast

04:52 min | 3 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on The Healthy Moms Podcast

"We have rapid progression of dementia alzheimer's disease aggressive prostate cancer in men and women's testosterone is below one fifty two fifty all of those things that i mentioned the current her and metabolic syndrome osteoporosis one hundred percent preventable he maintain testosterone level it also aren't stop strom being optimized in our fire would be obstacle mayes helps fight the crisis in the united states which will be city seventy percent our population is obese in i tell my patients in its sues them quite a bit it's not your fault that you're obese in the you've got diabetes in you've got hypertension it's your physician spoilt because we are not doing the state of the art blood test across the board only about nineteen to twenty percent of physicians truly understand thyroid hormones and it is killing america i absolutely agree with you on that it took me years and years multiple doctors to find someone who actually understood i write and i'm really curious i know that you have a whole system will definitely have linked to your website in the show notes for anyone who wants to come visit you but can you talk about some of the things that you do lifestyle wise and you mentioned nutrition to help address that testosterone because i think most people have kind of a passing understanding but i know a lot of people have turned to hormone replacement which has some serious risks associated with it from what i understand and that let you like many many women and men are basing your decisions on myth and not the latest technology hormone replacement therapy in men and women is mission critical it prevents dementia lowers heart disease lowers breast cancer lowers prostate cancer in osteoperosis doesn't exist so hormone replacement therapy in pellet for him has been around since nineteen thirty nine and it is proven to not only prevent breast cancer and prostate cancer to lower the recurrence rate and lower dementia on i think everyone should visit a provider who does the bio t hormone replacement pellets and get the right information because the news in the media they're just trying to sell the republication 's and they want hype they want scare they want fear i never once when i'm sitting watching the news hear anything about health nutrition and anything about the real skinny on life and hormone replacement therapy for women is a must or you will not live long and you will have many many diseases that could absolutely be prevented so i base my up care of all of my patients i in nutrition second in nutraceutical nutraceutical 's our medical grade vitamins and minerals very priore and used in research then i insist on an exercise program unlike our traditional exercise program there are based on strength training injuries to joints pounding away there is a new technology of exercise which is called called muscle activation technique they basically ike isolate the weakest muscles in your body so the majority of women will die with rotator cuff tale tear because they've never developed deltoid and their triceps so there's no stability to the rotator cuff tear the number two injury men and women is lower back injury and then best cardio in the world is a rowing machine because low stress all joints in exercises every muscle in your body and you can interval train on so that is that is very very critical that makes sense i think you're right i think that's something that all of us should be addressing probably much more than many of us are and that's interesting too because i definitely heard some of those statistics about hormone replacement i know there are different types as well you'd wanna go i'm assuming bio identical versus there are some are there some that are dangerous out there that like products that are marketed to increase testosterone are there wants to be wary of yes i i do not like using biogra temporary solution there's them nate spontaneity pharmaceutical hormone replacement therapies do not treat anything but banjul dryness and hot flash they are never become therapeutic to the levels that they need to be and in terms of medications i'm much preferred to use human identical i do not do any bio identical got it that's good to make sure we note that in the shown of new said by ot hormone pellets is that the one that you dip very cool what other lifestyle factors do you feel like really come into play here do you do.

testosterone alzheimer's disease one hundred percent seventy percent twenty percent
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on The Brain Candy Podcast

The Brain Candy Podcast

02:16 min | 3 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on The Brain Candy Podcast

"Was having none of it yeah eighteen dollars a drills because you're tip would have been bigger if she dynevor and my i would have been way more chatty if she came with booze absolutely right fred for life yeah for real yeah if you give me that wine i will give you whatever whatever there you go and the more wine give me the more i give you see how this works it's called reciprocity come on people get on board well i'm sure as heck good you're back i am happy to be what did you do did you like code is gone i cried the whole time expert non stop weaving in gnashing of teeth well as you know i went to lake tahoe yeah all right which was similar to hawaii excessive forty seven degrees and raining and i passed same kind of people maybe maybe but otherwise not similar i was seeing bob newhart solo okay yeah tony thank you loved it fuck i am i i'm i have a problem like how fixate on certain to liberty in like chosen things but if you're like me and i know a lot of people have this where they really connect to something that's how you get fanaticism yeah yeah fandom but first of all he's ninety could any still performing on anyway where you like you are argest yet amazia come on so i mean he looks very old but holy smokes does he still have it that's amazing it wasn't i was bumps thinking about that there was a film a documentary about glen campbell who is a famous singer who can't became diagnosed with dementia alzheimer's and he went on tour after that and the tour took on this sense of like you knew you weren't going to glen campbell but it was like seeing him one last time and it was kind of tragic yeah this was not like that this guy held court.

hawaii glen campbell alzheimer fred lake tahoe bob newhart forty seven degrees eighteen dollars
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"She spent her long life resting in hole in western australia now the oldest ever recorded spider a truck door spider by the name of number sixteen is resting in eternal peace number sixteen was forty three years old she stunned researchers who had visited her burrow every year since the nineteen seventies number sixteen was first discovered by scientists barbara main who unfortunately had to retire because of dementia and the spider visits we're taken over by one of his main students leeann to mason we reach ms mason in perth intel us about the moment you discovered that number sixteen had died i felt very miserable and then i was thinking about barbara because i really wanted to this barbara had started the study forty three years before a discover the spot and i was because she couldn't pay the check on and then i felt like she should have been the barbara main is she discovered this spider in nineteen seventies she has dementia is that right she yeah she's got dementia alzheimer's now but she started the study in pig out all of the spot is so number sixteen was the sixteenth spotted that she picked out how many years was barbara watching my remain watching that spider forty two years she was following it so it really was just that last year that she couldn't make it out and so had were you had you grown somewhat attached to number sixteen oh yeah i've been going out with her for the sixteen sorry lost the last six years before that so we always be line to number sixteen and disco check this was still alive before checking the rest of the bars as far as we know this is the longest living spider forty three years is that right.

australia perth barbara alzheimer intel forty three years forty two years six years
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on NPR News Now

NPR News Now

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on NPR News Now

"From being used as a platform for fake content and not acting quickly enough to thwart several russian disinformation campaigns including one during the two thousand sixteen presidential election windsor johnston npr news washington today is equal pay day in the us and while some gains have been made to close the gap women on average earn about eighty percent of what men are paid reporter maggie korth baker is with the news website fivethirtyeight she says statistics show the difference comes from the jobs that men and women end up in we pay our parking lot attendance more than we pay daycare workers so you have a job to sit and watch cars that is more highly paid than a job to watch children equal pay day marks how far into the new year or woman must work to earn what a man made by the end of last year you're listening to npr news i'm dwayne brown a group of scientists is proposing a new way to define alzheimer's as npr's john hamilton reports the plan was unveiled in the journal alzheimer's and dementia alzheimer's is usually defined by symptoms like memory problems or fuzzy thinking but a coalition of researchers wants to change all that at least in the scientific world they would define alzheimer's by the presence of plaques and tangles in the brain elliot's are muscling of the national institute on aging says this biology based definition would solve a big problem for researchers there is a stage of the disease where there are no symptoms and we need to have some sort of a marker a biological marker would give researchers away to study people whose brains show evidence of disease but who's thinking is still normal proponents of the plan say it's only for research studies not doctors and their patients john hamilton npr news government health officials are putting new restrictions on a permanent contraceptive.

washington us alzheimer john hamilton elliot reporter maggie korth baker npr dwayne brown eighty percent
Arizona sends 225 National Guard troops to Mexico border, more heading soon

Morning Edition

01:45 min | 3 years ago

Arizona sends 225 National Guard troops to Mexico border, more heading soon

"National guard have begun arriving along the us mexico border to provide heightened border security the governors of texas arizona and new mexico each a republican are committing a total of sixteen hundred members of the guard they're doing so in response to president trump's push to get up to four thousand guard members to the border to help deal with illegal immigration california's governor jerry brown a democrat has not said if his state will do the same vote is expected today in los angeles on the governor's plan to build a tunnel or tunnels as to divert water from the sacramento river to southern california the san francisco bay area in the san joaquin valley this this is npr news it's unclear how many people have been killed in the fiery crash of a small plane in arizona it went down last night on a golf course in suburban phoenix authorities say there were no survivors the single engine plane can have up to six seats a group of scientists is proposing a new way to define alzheimer's his npr's john hamilton reports the plan was unveiled in the journal alzheimer's and dementia alzheimer's is usually defined by symptoms like memory problems or fuzzy thinking but a coalition of researchers wants to change all that at least in the scientific world they would define alzheimer's by the presence of plaques and tangles in the brain elliot's there must of the national institute on aging says this biology based definition would solve a big problem for researchers there is a state of the disease where there are no symptoms are we need to have some sort of a marker a biological marker would give researchers away to study people whose brains show evidence of disease but who's thinking is still normal proponents of the plan.

San Joaquin Valley Phoenix NPR San Francisco President Trump Texas Elliot John Hamilton Alzheimer United States Sacramento River Los Angeles Jerry Brown California Donald Trump Mexico Arizona
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on The Psychology Podcast

The Psychology Podcast

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on The Psychology Podcast

"A little bit in her trajectory i believe has stabilized to some degree but yeah i you know i stepped back in i try to kind of teach more generally these days fair enough and also you know a big part of what you're doing now is you want to help a lot of people before it reaches that stage like you really wanna go as young as possible an half people you know read your book read learn all the latest principles and start making changes in their lives you know today and hopefully it'll influence and forestall cut inevitable in all of us i mean if you live long enough like you know like if you're gonna have to like one hundred even if you have one hundred and fifty like there's going to be a point where it's going to happen yeah so yeah definitely ingenious foods and and my work i think it's about really kinda bringing this issue down to a much younger audience and you know i think i have an advantage because i'm not a medical doctor necessarily because i think that young people generally speaking don't care about dementia alzheimer's disease and they certainly aren't about to go and get cognitive baselines at their neurologist you know when they're young so for me it's really about using the language of performance about mental health which so many people obviously suffer with and trying to make it something that is trying to really bring prevention into the fold you know when people actually again alzheimer's disease develops in the brain far earlier than the presentation of symptoms and when a person is already symptomatic what happens in alzheimer's diseases that there's a shift in food preference so it becomes even more difficult for person with alzheimer's disease to actually changed their diets whereas when you're young and healthy and your fitness focused that's when i think we really can have the largest impact on our brain health and that's you know all of those principles are outlined book.

alzheimer's disease
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on The mindbodygreen Podcast

The mindbodygreen Podcast

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on The mindbodygreen Podcast

"Yogi budgen said all meditation is a practice of self hypnosis so no one can hypnotize you because think about i mean they you know much money spent in you do you know 'cause we were in this scene how much money spent on just the like diagnosis of how fast you edit video to create a trance in the in the viewer i mean this is what they're studying right now in you know all sorts of kind of multimedia and corporations and certain kind of news channels and they want real estate in your mind so to be an activist and then you can decide on what you want to actually action is but without really being clear in your mind i it's you know it may just be someone elses thought that you're thinking of a three mention the mind i want a segue to the brain brain health and your mom and how she's doing and you're passionate about brady while she's doing very well i mean she's a fighter and she really used i mean before anyone my mom was one of the first dance movement therapists in america so she before anybody knew what a somatic therapy was so she's very she's just a trailblazer in general and so when she got the parkinson's diagnosis it was in the late ninety s and she when she did everything she got her mercury taken out she went on a highly alkaline diet she did coffee animas she did she gung she does kunda leany she she didn't cure herself completely which was a bit of a disappointment we were really hoping that we could get rid of it altogether but it's really changed your quality of life so she's doing wonderfully and i think that it has definitely given me the perspective that look your body can be healthy into and i think a lot of the listeners out there and people you know at mighty green many of us are dealing with parents or grandparents who have some sort of dementia alzheimer's parkinson's ms you know this is now epidemic proportions in so i really think brain health is something that is the most important you can always lose ten pounds but can you even there's a point at which the plasticity of the brain but comes calcified and that's when things start to go wrong and there's reasons why i believe that happens from the floor addition of the water.

Yogi budgen brady alzheimer america ten pounds
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Loud Americans Discussing Soccer

Loud Americans Discussing Soccer

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Loud Americans Discussing Soccer

"So in that i would have to say the manager has to be at fault here like sailing goes he's an example if he were playing fee fun i picked barcelona in you pick brian if you beat me with brighton i'm technically the manager of my game so all i can blame is myself and that's who should be at fault here is arsene wenger i it just in his weird analogy after the game saying like when you're naked and you have to find a shirt you know what i mean like center saying like survive as a manager those really weird i don't i don't honor those some weird french it but that was really will look up the quote 'cause i was really weird yeah and um i genuinely makes me think better arsene wenger is suffering from some type of dementia alzheimer's where he's convinced its two thousand four and he can do no wrong because he make excuses for as long as the day is long like jose maria mix them crazy as excuses don't give me falcons hong by arsene wenger refuses in my mind to take responsibility for the state of the club for the results that you guys have been facing over the past two months over the past three years where the club has has not had an uptick in performance it's just been going down and down and it seemed like he's unaware of that he other doesn't care or just has no idea what's going on and for him not only to not take any type of responsibility but not to be able to fix this problem it begs the question what the fuck is the board doing why is he still on the team because any other team in the world i i i would put money on any other team in the world who has faced a decline over the past three years would fire the ever living shit of the manager yesterday i have no idea what's happening a glue vein goal got fired after winning an fa cup like this is just startling the thing that he sold the club and the man the club would not fire of the wooden.

barcelona arsene wenger alzheimer brian jose maria three years two months
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Off Camera with Sam Jones

Off Camera with Sam Jones

01:48 min | 4 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Off Camera with Sam Jones

"Fully remember him for some time because he was towards the end for the last six years he was suffering from dementia alzheimer's situation and you know so during that time i i found myself set of wanting to remember all the things about him that i could and unloved and cherished and it was hard because he was still there and so is remembering that and in the last month it's really a low is come flooding back from like my childhood from my 20s from when i work with him and i just you know our i i remember he's our nobody's 'push in an hayes haze well and hayes just unshakeable support for his children i mean he had such portrayed in all of us he had six children and we vote on all sorts of things and it didn't matter to what we were doing he was just so daily enchanted by us all and i you know and he he gave me such faith and myself yeah that's a that's a real that's a real gift and i'll thank confirm of well both your parents did something right because the way you approach your work in the kind of work you're doing them the rozier choosing your paintings on instagram everything that's just great work and i love getting to know you a little bit it's always been a pleasure thank you for having me thanks for being so honest him and you know letting me inside the process of you thank you.

alzheimer hayes six years
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Money Box

Money Box

01:35 min | 4 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Money Box

"One of the reasons we may not be saving enough is that will living much longer whatever pension pot we have is therefore having to sustain us over many more years of retirement increasing life expectancy is of course good news but it can be expensive stephen paine rejoices in the title of senior mortality consultant with the financial group willis towers watson historically there has always been strong improvements in life expectancy the since the mid nineteenthcentury life expectancy around the globe has increased by about two and a half years a decade and we've seen similar increases in the uk nor recently we've seen really a stalling in the increase in longevity it's still going up but it's very much more slowly any idea why that might be well the honest answer is no one's really patel to pin down as this a number of factors it will be going on at the same time the first part of this decade improvements in on everything we really strong so you may expects to extort next on to be a period where maybe it reduces slightly there's other things that have been going on there have been quite a large number of deaths in a couple of winter's recently all of which was attributed to a a flu vaccine that wasn't very effective and we've also had more recently the first year where dementia alzheimer's as become the leading cause of death in the uk so dementia alzheimer's since the two thousand has tripled in terms of being a echoes of death.

consultant uk flu vaccine alzheimer stephen paine
"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Business Daily

Business Daily

01:30 min | 4 years ago

"dementia alzheimer" Discussed on Business Daily

"So that when pension schemes were first introduced at the start of the 20th century somebody who is aged sixty might have a life expectancy of about ten years that same person today would have a life expectancy of twenty or thirty years that spending a lot longer in retirement the elderly said i gonna costs money they can have health complaints theft that's expensive as well as not necessarily if the it's it's handy to break things down into in the one hand acute provision spending on hospitals on an intensive care and things out there and on the other and social care or the management of of of chronic conditions if you look at the first part of health expenditure most people incur the bulk of that kind of expenditure in the final months of their lives it's expenditure that happens right at the very end and it's hardly affected are told by changes in the age structure of the population the fact that there are more all the people around doesn't really of impact that figure very much at all the other figure the spending on chronic conditions again that's not really driven by changes in the structure of the population is driven more by changes in medical technology the fact that meds and can treat conditions today that it wasn't able to treat at twenty or thirty years ago shortly things like dementia alzheimer's these are on the increase these a long term conditions that will affect more and more.

theft intensive care alzheimer thirty years ten years one hand