Reverse Cognitive Decline and Alzheimer’s Naturally
High Blood Sugar, Cognitive Decline and Alzheimer’s
The underlying cause of Alzheimer’s disease is that the brain is being attacked by excessive sugar, leading to the ageing brain or even dysfunctional brain. High blood sugar levels lead to chronic inflammation and wreak havoc on the brain.
Alzheimer’s disease has occasionally been referred to as “type 3” diabetes by sharing insulin problem with type 2 diabetes. Studies show people with diabetes have a four-fold risk for developing Alzheimer’s. People with pre-diabetes or metabolic syndrome have an increased risk of having pre-dementia or mild cognitive impairment (MCI).
According to a study published by the journal Diabetologia, researchers found that people with high blood sugar had a faster rate of cognitive decline. Melissa Schilling, a professor at New York University, found that people who have type 2 diabetes are about twice likely to get Alzheimer’s. Also, people with type 1 diabetes also thought to have a higher risk of Alzheimer’s. According to Schilling, people who are in a state of “prediabetes,” namely those with high blood sugar, are at a higher risk of Alzheimer’s.
New research shows insulin resistance is one of the major factors that starts the brain-damage cascade, leading to Alzheimer’s disease. Memory loss doesn’t occur suddenly. Dementia takes decades to develop and worsen.
Diabetes can potentially weaken blood vessels, which increases the likelihood of ministrokes in the brain. Type 1 diabetes is an autoimmune disease, and type 2 diabetes is caused by high sugar diet or man-made causes, such as chronic depression or chronic severe stress.
Reverse Dementia and Cognitive Decline
Cutting out sugar intake prevents and even reverses pre-dementia and early dementia. As people cut sugar intake on a daily basis, their memory, mood and energy level often dramatically improve.
As we control our blood sugar levels, we control our mood and energy level.
Balance your blood sugar levels
1. Avoid binge eating.
2. Avoid high sugar diet. Do not underestimate the sugar content in canned food, bread, white toast and salad dressings.
4. Avoid burning the midnight oil.
5. Practice compassion mediation.
Mind-Body Effect & Body-Mind Effect
What you eat affects the brain, and what you think affects the body.
Margaret W. Lavigne
Wise Library 1985
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