Alzheimer's Disease

Alzheimer's disease is a serious condition which many people struggle with, and yet it can be prevented or at least postponed in many cases so long as people exercise their mind and their body regularly. But instead, people fail to do either for most of their life and then turn to such activities when it is too late, at the time that age related diseases have already set in. It is a form of dementia, which is defined as a group of symptoms. Over 4 million Americans suffer from Alzheimer's disease, a condition that often begins after the age of 60. People experience Alzheimer's disease will often experience son Down syndrome. This syndrome means that their education and their confusion will increase as the sun goes down and will sometimes remain throughout the night.

One of the first illustrations of Alzheimer's disease among patients is memory loss. The loss of memory function is typically the first signal of mental decline. Followed by loss of inhibitions and altered emotions, brain lesions may also build up inside of the brain causing tangles and declining ability to handle everyday life. Alzheimer's disease will eventually cause brain cells to die.

There are several factors that can contribute to Alzheimer's development. Family history is just one of the many contributions that scientists today think will affect Alzheimer's disease. People who are over the age of 60 are at risk for developing Alzheimer's. After the age of 65, the number of people who suffer from the disease doubles in five-year increments. Genetics is one factor that can increase the risk of developing Alzheimer's disease. There is one unique protein in the body; the gene which makes this protein may not be present in certain genetic code. If you do not have this gene you may be at higher risk for Alzheimer's. More so then these potential risk factors are obesity. Obesity is linked to the development of Alzheimer's. Those who have high insulin problems or suffer from obesity are at a higher risk for developing Alzheimer's disease.

Reading, playing musical instruments, regularly dancing, and playing board games are all associated with reducing your risk of Alzheimer's. Keeping your brain fit is one of the best ways to make sure you prevent this problem. And overall health habits will also reduce your risk of developing age-related illnesses like Alzheimer's disease. Staying healthy both mentally and physically can help give you the leg up on this disease.

 
 

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