The Aging Brain – How to Prevent Age Related Memory Loss and Brain Performance

How to Prevent Age Related Memory Loss and Brain Performance


You don’t normally remember your grandpa for being unusually sharp. Sure, you can say that your grandpa was a wise person, but 9 out 10 of the people reading this article probably won’t remember your grandpa as “sharp as a razor.”

Grandpa was slow, had problem hearing, wore glasses.

Heck, he might have even had problems remembering if he’d taken his meds that day (No, this article does not mean to belittle grandpa).

But you can’t help but wonder if you’ll be like that when you’re his age as well.

Well, as we age, we slow down. Our reflexes aren’t as quick, we move slower, and even our memory starts to be a blur.

It’s been studied that aging causes the brain to shrink.

And along with shrinkage of the brain, nerve tracts in the brain shrivel, causing larger cavities in brain fluid and large holes in the brain.

This means that connectivity between the hemispheres and certain parts of your brain become less than ideal.

This is an undeniable fact, though, and many can attest to this.

Therefore, although inevitable, we should seek to delay this degradation of the brain as much as possible.


The growth of Memory Enhancing supplements

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The recent decade has seen a lot of growth in supplements, anti-aging technology, and fitness centers, all in the hopes of slowing down the brain and body’s natural decline.

There is good – actually, great news to this matter, though.

These professed “solutions” actually do work, when we start taking precautions and changing our lifestyles for the better while still in our 40-50’s.

The latest studies in neuroscience claims however that brain function doesn’t necessarily decline when taking the right precautions – by staying healthily and mentally active.

Scientists, noted for being exceptionally sharp and in a career that encourages lifelong learning, are shown to be able to work well into their 90’s, with around 30% of them still working after 70. There are even some findings that prove that lifelong mental stimulation might prevent the onset of Alzheimer’s.

Obviously genes also play a role in whether one’s brain ages like wine or milk.

However, the influence of external factors like learning and constant brain stimulation is enough reason on itself to fight the decaying effect of age.

Maybe that’ll also be good enough reason to stay in a mentally stimulating, yet challenging job well after the recommended retirement age.

I’ll want to remember my grandkids’ names. Won’t you?

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