Alzheimer’ Puzzle Solved Alzheimer's Disease is preventable, and can be cured it in its early stages No one is immune to Alzheimer's Disease. It has claimed people from every walk of life, including a U.S. president, professional athletes, entertainers, CEOs, writers and housewives. Experts consider age to be the main risk factor because it's the one common feature shared by all victims. This simplistic point of view is wrong. Evolution partnered the development of human longevity with the ability to remain mentally fit until the highest age. The rapid onset and explosive growth of Alzheimer's Disease in the 21st century, now a worldwide pandemic, cannot be explained by natural aging. It has another explanation. Over the course of many years, I intensively studied available scientific research, reviewing thousands of reports, in order to develop a theory for the puzzle that is Alzheimer's Disease. In 2016, I published the "Unified Theory Of Alzheimer's Disease" (UTAD) for an international audience of researchers and everyone involved in, or interested in the disorder. UTAD defines what drives Alzheimer's, bringing all known causal risk factors into a logical, biological context, for the first time. UTAD disrupts several Alzheimer's dogmas and has far reaching consequences. UTAD 1: Alzheimer's is a deficiency disease The global increase in Alzheimer's Disease is due to how humans age, not age itself. Alzheimer's is a consequence of the modern way of life that is less and less in line with our natural needs, which developed over the course of the last two million years of evolution. Current lifestyle deficiencies are specifically damaging to the brain center for lifelong memory and personal experience: instead of growing to its natural potential throughout aging, it shrinks. In the German bestseller, "The Alzheimer's Lie - The Truth About A Preventable Disease", I offer the lay reader this important information, why lifestyle factors rather than age cause the disease, in an easy-to-understand format. UTAD 2: Alzheimer's is preventable UTAD explains why all deficiencies must be recognized and remedied to effectively prevent Alzheimer's. Five broad categories of contributing lifestyle factors are identified; all are necessary for ongoing growth of the memory center. Deficiency in one or more of the factors increases the risk of the disease. The specific lifestyle led by each person, each with their unique set of deficits, means there are as many causes of Alzheimer's as there are lifestyles. Individual measures for preventing Alzheimer's, such as increasing exercise or taking omega-3 fatty acids, fail or are minimally successful because these deal with only one aspect of the risk complex. Alzheimer's Disease can be prevented by comprehensively addressing all of the deficits for any individual. UTAD 3: Standard medications cannot compensate for disease-causing deficiencies A healthy lifestyle cannot be put in a pill. No one drug will eliminate a basic deficit caused by a specific way of life in the same way that treating a plant with fertilizer won't work if the plant needs water, sunlight and a pot with enough room to spread roots. Failure to address combined lifestyle deficits is the reason no available Alzheimer's drug prevents, delays or stops progression of the disease. For the same reason, clinical trials pursuing this approach will continue to disappoint. UTAD 4: Curative treatment is possible, but only with a systematic approach Prevention of Alzheimer's Disease, and a curative strategy that works in its early stages, is possible because the brain center for memory storage has lifelong potential to grow new nerve cells and renew existing cells. My bestselling "Alzheimer's Can Be Cured - Timely Return To A Healthy Life", written for laymen and medical professionals, describes the treatment plan outlined in the original UTAD publication. This led to a growing network of medical professionals offering my approach to their patients. Individualized treatment plans targeted at the unique set of deficits for each patient reported success in both the U.S. and Germany, allowing those in the early stages of the disease to regain the ability to manage their lives as memory improved. UTAD 5: Education is necessary These sensational results, curing early Alzheimer's Disease by treating its causes rather than its symptoms, confirms the UTAD view that it is a deficiency disease. These therapeutic success stories could only have taken place by self-healing, made possible by eliminating the same causal deficits that will prevent Alzheimer's Disease if adopted early on. Through education and fundamental rethinking of what drives Alzheimer's, we can move away from dependence on drug solutions to empowering healthy choices that will prevent much suffering, of individuals and society, that characterizes modern life.
About Alzheimer’s
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"Alzheimer's Can Be Cured - Timely Return To A Healthy Life"
"The Alzheimer's Lie - The Truth About A Preventable Disease"