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Ageless Brain

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Ageless Brain

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DISCOVERED: THE SOLE IMPEDIMENT TO AN AGELESS BRAIN – PLUS 3 KEY INSIGHTS ON HOW TO OVERCOME ITNo drug will ever stop dementia from first making Swiss Cheese of your memories, then your brain. But this natural protocol based on 3 recent neuroscience discoveries just might be able to do it…Allow me to tell you a story about the impending premature death of your brain and what you might be able to do to avoid it.If you are over the age of 45 years damage to the delicate machinery of your brain has likely already begun, though you will certainly remain unaware of what is happening to you for quite some time…By “likely” I mean that out of every 5 women who have reached 45 years of age, one will not only go on to develop dementia, but in the final years of her life she will experience all the horrors we associate with a brain-destroying bout of Alzheimer’s disease.Men, because they tend not to live as long, do a little “better” in this regard. They will be sentenced with Alzheimer’s at about one half the rate of the women.In recognition of the dire implications of this “new normal” for aging of the human brain a handful of the largest pharmaceutical companies in the world recently went to war on your behalf…Among them, Merck, Pfizer, Eli Lilly, and Biogen.Each assembled a team of their best and brightest.Leading scientific minds, similarly directed to an all out effort to blunt the effect of the number one cause of:Each of these companies, despite their enormous financial and scientific resources, impressive drug-discovery successes of the past, and the lure of future prescription drug riches beyond anything Wall Street investors could possibly imagine, in their bid to engineer a drug to combat dementia [Refs. 1,2].With each tanked effort the lesson hammered home has been that while clinical trials for prospective cancer drugs come back with a sliver of good news at least half the time [Ref. 3], for promising drugs that would fight dementia the final drug approval rate is closer to 4 in every one thousand hopeful compounds tested [Ref. 4].Even then, the drugs approved so far for medical use combat only the of cognitive decline, and the root cause. In other words…So big pharma has all but given up on ever being able to find a cure for this dreadful condition that robs people of their dignity as it extinguishes their minds. In short, these companies have given up on YOU.By rights, you should be upset about this. VERY upset.Because now you’re effectively on your own.If you have secretly been hoping for a “silver bullet” to decisively fight dementia on your behalf – should you one day need the assistance – well, it appears you are out of luck.You and the worldwide who are expected to be affected by dementia by the year 2050. As I have said, you have every right to be upset about this. And yet…Not everyone is disturbed about this unwelcomed newsJudging from the solicitations cluttering my inbox daily, a number of parties much smaller than the Pfizer’s and the Eli Lilly’s of this world have now succeeded not only in coming up with ways to fight off the debilitating influence of dementia, butTo hear them tell the story:As you have likely already guessed, these stories are pure nonsense. Malarkey. Bunkum. Hocus. Dare I repeat my point? Piffle and poppycock.Not one of these sensational claims is supported by even a thread of scientific justification. And likely not one of their authors is the least bit worried about concocting their fantastic tales. That’s because…These modern day snake oil salesmen are looking to use your brain against youThey are banking on the idea that you are frightened the truth about how to preserve the health of your brain may not be simple. They take delight in the notion that the mere prospect of complexity will do their job for them, paralyze your intellect, and that in your panic to ward off unwelcome lapses of memory and brain fog you will grasp unthinkingly at ANY solution to maintain lucidity, sharpness, and excellent recall.These inbox hustlers are even more confident about their prospects for bamboozling you now that big science has declared itself on the ropes when it comes to defending you against the quiet neuronal destruction that takes hold in your brain during mid life and erupts decades later as incurable dementia.I could go on about how deplorable this behavior is, but instead I’m simply going to make a promise to you.Unlike the “fake newsters” in your inbox, I won’t try to mislead you about just how complex and challenging the science of lasting brain health has turned out to be. That’s because:I don’t think I need to trick you into accepting the possibility of life-long mental clarity and performanceNot by conjuring fake hope with the pseudoscience equivalent of a showman’s slight of hand – a dazzling card trick framed as the result of extraordinary mental powers you too can acquire…I don’t think I need to do this, because the story I wish to tell you about the has color and excitement of its own. It also contains more than enough real hope that I am compelled to believe you’ll want to hear it in its entirety.The story itself is short. It will take me but just a few minutes of your time to relay it.But the death of your brain – what Nobel prizing-winning chemist Linus Pauling described as the most sensitive of all the organs in the human body – that will likely pass as a drawn-out, agonizingly brutal affair…One that breaks the hearts of your loved ones as it slowly detaches you from your life and leaves behind the wisp of an entity no longer fully recognizable as the unique personality that has, so far, inhabited your every cell.Allow me to relate to you the precise nature and time line of this slow demise, this death of the “conscious you”I am qualified to do it because I have witnessed its devastating and irreparable influence close up. I watched it gut the life of someone I cared about deeply.Nothing I ever did helped her one bit. The process that daily destroyed her brain seemed unstoppable. It hobbled her, degraded her, devoured her, and then killed her.Sadly, all of it could have been avoided had she known what I know today.None of it need ever happen to you, and if I have anything to do with it, by the telling of her story here I warrant none of it ever should.That’s my goal. To share with you knowledge that would have made such a difference in my life and hers, had we only been aware of it when it could have helped.Allow me just a few minutes and I’ll disclose to you how to massively increase the odds as the years go by that you’ll maintain the mental sharpness you’ve come to take for granted.Let me show you how to retain the memories no one else but you can carry forward and share with the worldAs a result of what you learn here today, everything which has resided safely in your head until now shall remain safe, impervious to the mental-erosions of the slow-creeping epidemic of mid-life dementia sweeping the globe.But when it does go wrong… when as a result of ignoring everything I would have you learn about how to avoid the chaos that surrounds a life touched by dementia… well, you may be surprised about just how fast it can happen…The automatic sliding door that as she left the high street supermarket might not have knocked most people to the ground. But at 71 years of age she was “lucky” the fall broke nothing more than her wrist.Off to the hospital she was taken, where she was assigned a bed for the night. But not before she was given anaesthetic for the pain and her arm was placed in a cast.You can imagine my surprise the next morning, when I went to pick her up and discovered she had no idea who I was“How could she forget who her own daughter is?” I demanded of the nurses I cornered outside her room. “In a single day?!”I knew she had not hit her head in the fall. How could a broken wrist wipe away her memory of me? What on Earth was going on?!The nurses insisted all they’d done was fix her wrist and that she would need to see her general practitioner.Well, it quickly turned into more than a visit to the local G.P.As the specialist tacked my mother’s brain scan to the light box in front of us he made some remark about the science being more than just the “fancy physics and large magnets” you see in the glossy brochures. But that without the expensive device in the other room which allowed him to see deep inside her head… my guess would be about as good as his.He studied the light box and raised a finger.The MRI scan was about to reveal a ghostly side of my mother, one that for years had remained entirely hidden to me“There,” he said, outlining a dark at the center of her brain. “Unfortunately, we see this a lot.”I found out later how right he was. There was nothing truly exceptional about the state of my mother’s deteriorating brain. I’ve since discovered that something unprecedented is taking place in the brains of virtually every grown adult in the western world.At a time when advances in early-warning and treatment technologies are causing casualty rates in oncology and cardiovascular clinics to plummet, the is happening when it comes to the health of our brains.Neurodegenerative disease rates are quietly going up.It is as though we are being slowly infiltrated by a sinister, virtually invisible adversary capable of nothing less than mentally hollowing us from the inside out.We seem to have arrived at a point where dementia is now almost a rite of passage as we settle into old ageIt certainly did not used to be this way, and it is .So what IS normal, you might be wondering to yourself. What can you reasonably expect as you get older? And what kind of unusual and unexpected behavior falls into the category of normal age-related decline when it comes to brain function?In particular, what ought to constitute signs for real concern?Take a moment and ask yourself if you have recently run up against any of the following situations:If any of this sounds familiar… you can (probably) relax.Minor inconveniences due to faulty attention span, temporary lapse of memory, or a slowing of regular processing speed are not necessarily signs that your mental functioning is breaking down. At least not to any extent outside the normal expectations associated with age-related cognitive decline.As with the rest of your body, the performance of your brain begins to naturally wind down once you have reached your peak child-bearing years.A little more disturbing perhaps, is that this happens a lot sooner than “old age”. But how much sooner?A study in the British Journal of Medicine showed that cognitive decline can begin as early as age 45Over a period of 10 years researchers looked at the rate of decline in mental reasoning of 7390 British civil servants aged 45-49 years [Ref. 5]. The authors of the study reported that, for both men and women, the rate of cognitive decline for the tracked decade was 3.6 percent.This might not sound like a very big change in mental function. But the corresponding rate of decline for men aged 65-70 years, the age range more commonly associated with large changes in mental performance, was not even three times as large as for the younger group. For women, the loss of performance 20 years on was found to have only slightly more than doubled.This result proves that the belief that cognitive decline starts late in life is a myth.If you have reached middle age it has likely already begun.But in my mother’s case the damage went well beyond normal “wear and tear” in the brain. By the time of her fall the structure of her brain had altered dramatically. The shocking thing about this was that for years no one around her noticed what was happening to her. That includes me.I saw my mother frequently in her sixties, the years during which the hole at the center of her brain must have been expanding and causing behaviors others would eventually have cottoned onto, had she not lived alone.Looking back, I realize now there WERE signs – perfectly obvious warning signs I simply failed to spot…In her fifties she would catch the bus into town to meet me. But she often forgot the rendezvous point. I would spend ages walking the streets to find her.I should have thought her forgetfulness was strange as my mother had always been sharp as a tack when I was a girl.She had been a librarian, and loved to read and write. Some of her poems, which I found years later, left me in awe. She was the last person in my life I would ever have suspected would be susceptible to the slow creep of dementia.But it turned out being a bookworm offered her no protection.All her life she remained in perfect health, right up until she was diagnosed. I’ve since learned that being healthy guarantees no safeguard either. It takes a lot more than that to fortify your brain against dementia’s gradual erasure of your mind.Looking back, what I brushed off as forgetfulness I should have recognized as something else entirely. But back then I had no idea.In her sixties my mother would visit me, and leave behind clues about her changing mental state.I would find household items in odd places. A hairbrush in the refrigerator. Gardening gloves in the oven…The study of brain science has revealed large and undesirable changes taking place inside our skulls much earlier than was previously believed to be the case. Yet this insight represents just one sliver of an entire rethinking about the way our brains work.Until very recently scientists believed brain cell growth and a restructuring of the that facilitate the flow of information inside our heads was just not possible. Not after we reach adulthood.Thankfully we know now this point of view is entirely wrong. All throughout your life your brain can change, even increase in size in some cognitively crucial regions like the hippocampus, the area of the brain which plays a vital role in the formation and retrieval of memories.Because of this, there is to believe declining mental performance and worsening brain health is a natural consequence of getting older. Brain science is telling us we can actually push our brains in the opposite direction.But changes which signal dramatic IMPROVEMENTS in brain performance and health don’t happen automatically.For most people just the opposite takes place. The health of their brain WORSENS because they end up encouraging all the wrong changes to it.In my mother’s case that butterfly-shaped stain on her MRI indicated an absence of brain matter in her hippocampus. The part of her brain responsible for memory had shrunk so much that the rest of her brain must have been compensating for the poor performance. All it took to destabilize the fragile state of her mind was a dose of anaesthetic and the trauma of being hospitalized for a few hours.The real damage to her brain had probably begun decades ago. The same damage that could well be , quietly, as you read this page.You wouldn’t know it is happening. There will be no signs that important brain structures and neural pathways are breaking down.The tragedy of the faltering brain is that it incurs irreversible damage in complete secrecy and silenceEven today there is no standardized test to detect a brain in an early state of peril.Your doctor will be quick to take your blood pressure, and if it is too high, warn you about the impending threat of heart disease. But when it comes to your brain… he checks out entirely!He doesn’t think to query you about your mental health until you are showing signs you may have lost your marbles!But by then it is too late. Increasingly the evidence is showing the damage at this stage is WELL beyond repair.As you may know, Alzheimer’s disease, which is responsible for 60 to 80 percent of all cases of dementia, is associated with “brain plaque”.This plaque is a build-up of a protein fragment called which is so prevalent in the brains of those with Alzheimer’s disease that it was spotted in autopsied brains of patients who exhibited dementia more than a century ago.Amyloid-beta is believed to clump together in the space between the connecting parts of communicating neurons – the synapses, as they are called.Once “gummed” the synapses are no longer able to transmit signals from one brain cell to the next – they go quietThis loss of signaling causes the neurons to fall away from each other. Once that happens they become obselete, and marked for destruction by the brain’s built-in maintenance system.That maintenance system is made up of “glial” cells. These helper cells mop up foreign invaders and clear away debris left behind by dying brain cells. Because of this the glials turn out to be very important to the story of dementia and how to reduce the odds of it ever catching up with you. So we’ll come back to them shortly.As for those sticky clumps of amyloid-beta, they are the exact target for which those drugs mentioned earlier were pursued like the Holy Grail by pharmaceutical companies. For decades the giant drug makers were convinced that clearing our brains of that one tiny protein would be the key to conquering Alzheimer’s disease.Well, it hasn’t turned out that way. Even when drugs have been applied with some success to clear away the unwanted plaques the symptoms of the disease have persisted.That’s probably because by the time someone is diagnosed with Alzheimer’s more than HALF the critical neural pathways and brain cells responsible for normal brain function have been either damaged or completely destroyed.Getting rid of nuisance protein at this stage is not going to bring back the missing half of your brain!Most people would be shocked to learn how much the brain wastes away under the damaging influence of the amyloid plaques that spread to every part of it. Shrinkage is a hallmark of the dementing brain.Perhaps the most incredible part of this story is just how much your brain will compensate for itself as it continues to contract and lose mass as it dies.On the one hand a sudden stroke could kill off an entire third of your brain and the result would be a catastrophic shutdown of some of its most vital functions. You may lose speech, control over one entire side of your body, the ability to regulate mood and emotions… A huge swathe of your personality may vanish in an instant.But the slow destruction of the same amount of brain mass, taken neuron by neuron as with Alzheimer’s disease?As it quietly goes about its work of dismantling your brain over a period of decades Alzheimer’s is like a thief that works hard to disguise from you what it is doing.It does so by allowing your brain enough time to exploit redundant pathways and every possible efficiency available to it to compensate for the ever-shrinking number of ways it can figure out how to get things done.Finally your brain runs out of options, hits a wall, and the true unraveling of your mind beginsI think that’s what happened to my mother. All it took was one small fall to push her brain over the edge and cause a rip in the fragile tapestry that remained of her mind.“That’s Carolyn,” she would tell me when I tried to cement our relationship with an old photograph that showed us together. “Do you know her?”I would try to jog her memory by asking her how she thought she knew me.“School? Did we go to the same school?” she would ask.At the weekends I would sit in the chair beside her bed in the memory care facility and stare at the “clock” on the wall. It never told the time of day. Instead the display read: “NOW IT’S SUNDAY MORNING”. Outside her room another declared: “IT’S TIME FOR BREAKFAST”After a while I learned to live with the idea that my mother would probably never again acknowledge me as her Carolyn. My name would never again cross her lips in any meaningful way.But with my son it was different. I just never could forgive her for being unable to remember his face and his role in her life.Of all the cruelties that loss of memory inflicts on those it leaves behind, this may be the greatest of them all – that we come to hate the ones we love through no fault of their own, but because the act of abandonment demands some kind of price.I cannot tell you how many times I sat in that chair across from my mother as she wept for seemingly no reason at all and I swore to myself for the sake of my son that I would not become her.Yet every year that passes this promise becomes harder to keep. Harder for me, and harder for you. Because, little by little, a new truth has begun to emerge…Something odd is going on, and it is rattling those who work in the field of brain healthDedicated professionals in epidemiology who have devoted their lives to unraveling the mysteries of dementia are lately sitting up.They have found themselves staring at glowing reports that crow of triumphs in brain health and ever-falling rates of dementia – and they are . Because they know something is not adding up. Deep down they know the numbers cannot be right…And a few of those who have noticed are beginning to .Like Dr. Walter A. Rocca, a dementia expert from the Mayo Clinic and the Rochester College of Medicine, who has studied the question of Alzheimer’s incidence rates closely.In 2018, at the first Advances in Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s Therapies Focus Meeting, held in Turin, Italy, Dr. Rocca surprised his audience when he declared the incidence of Alzheimer’s dementia could well be .And not only Alzheimer’s, but Parkinson’s disease and amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) – two additional neurodegenerative brain diseases that have both seen unexplained rises in incidence rate. When Rocca looked at Parkinson’s in men from Minnesota between the years 1976 and 2005 he found the rate had increased by a whopping 24 percent per decade [Ref. 6]. Rates of ALS in Denmark between the years 1982 and 2009 were reported to have risen on average by 16 percent [Ref. 7].These are unmistakable signals of neurological foul playWe seem to be growing increasingly susceptible to the life-shattering influence of Parkinson’s disease and ALS (also known as Lou Gehrig’s disease), and we are not sure of the cause.But extracting the signal of a rising trend in Alzheimer’s disease is harder, Rocca points out, because it is buried in the overall dementia numbers which are a mash of Alzheimer’s-caused dementia and the dementia due to vascular factors.Rocca thinks this second cause of dementia very well MAY be falling because of improvements in cardiovascular health in recent decades. But he also believes the rates of neurodegenerative dementia, like Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s, and ALS, are .He could be right. Take a look at the following chart. It shows sneaky but apparently irrefutable evidence for the probable rise in neurodegenerative dementia rates. The graphic clearly demonstrates a recent spike in the rate of Alzheimer’s disease in U.S. centenarians (people over 100 years of age):Now, you don’t get to live to be 100 years of age, let alone survive much beyond that, if your cardiovascular health is poor! So looking at the brains of the super old is one way to separate out the incidence rate of neurodegenerative disease from the neurovascular incidence (because those folks tend not to make it to 100 years).And as you can see, between the years 2000 and 2014 the rate of Alzheimer’s disease in the super old shot up by almost 120 percent.In the same graph, the rate of increase in hypertension (high blood pressure) isn’t all that far behind. This might not be an accident.That’s because high blood pressure is one of the leading risk factors for dementia [Ref. 8], and is easily understood because of the damage it does to the small blood vessels of the brain that supply brain cells with vital nutrients and oxygen.If you leave this page with only ONE piece of advice about the prevention of dementia it should probably be this:, and if your doctor tells you it is high, find ways to lower it!Nor is this rise in dementia rate just a trend in the very old, as this graph of the change in all-age mortality rate for the same period (the the graph above) shows:So now that we know, as worrisome as the threat of dementia has always been, that in fact the rate of neurodegenerative disease might well be on the rise, what might be the cause?And is there anything you can do to significantly LOWER your risk of getting dementia as you get older? Is there any way to safeguard your brain before it simply becomes to take preventative action?I’m going to show you that there ARE actions you can take, and provided you are not already in the latest stages of cognitive decline, that you can likely avoid its increasingly pervasive influence. And if you have already reached that state, or a close friend or family member has reached it, then perhaps this information will help to slow down the progress of this awful affliction.Allow me to introduce myself. My name is Carolyn HansenI have been a life-long practitioner of physical fitness and healthy nutrition, and today I am a after witnessing a family member succumb to the ravages of early-onset dementia. You have already heard a portion of the story of my mother’s battle with dementia, which she lost a few short years after her diagnosis.If you have been fortunate enough to be spared the hardship and pain that accompanies the diagnosis of dementia in a loved one you may be unclear about the progression of the disease and why, in the majority of cases, death soon follows.Allow me another minute and I will sketch for you a brief summary of how this comes about.Your brain is an composed of 100 billion individual neural cells, each of which communicates with as many as 10 thousand of its neighbors. All up, there might be as many as 100 trillion different points of connection.These numbers are so huge that we cannot possibly fathom their true meaning.But perhaps what we can appreciate is that at the center of each network of connections is a single cell, a “neuron” that uses long finger-like projections to reach out and touch its neighbors. These fingers are “dendrites” and the places where they come into contact with their neighbors are “synapses”.Across these synapses flow all the chemical communication that determines your unique expression, or personality. This means:The health of your synapses affects every thought, emotion, sensation, movement, and memory that will ever be set into motion within youIf anything should disrupt the flow of information across one or more of these synaptic “gaps” then the neuron ceases to function to its full capacity. It becomes impaired.Luckily, with so many redundant connections built into each and every neuron (the thousands of dendrites and their terminating synapses), it takes a LOT to go wrong before that brain cell is so badly impaired the rest of your brain regards it more a liability than an asset. That’s when it gets marked for destruction and is promptly eliminated.This is how your brain can quietly shrink once you have reached middle age, and yet for a decade or longer there may be absolutely no sign of what is happening to you. Neurons quietly blink out of existence but you remain as vital, personable, sharp and as lucid as you have ever known yourself to be.But eventually they arrive. The odd lapses of concentration. The missed appointments you put down to being overly distracted.Then it’s misplaced keys, a vanished remote control, the name of an old acquaintance you suddenly can no longer recall…Increasingly you find yourself relying on memory aids and electronic devices (a kind of artificial memory) to recall important information required to complete daily activities.Your job performance suffers. You tell yourself that you no longer “enjoy” your work. But it’s more than that. And while you might not be able to admit you are becoming less reliable, more frequently at fault, others are beginning to notice…Soon you become dependent on family members to recall important details because devices are beginning to seem confusing and cumbersome. You fail to notice your motor skills aren’t quite what they once were. Loading the dish washer – something you never thought twice about before – now seems more difficult with each passing month…As vital connections in your brain begin to break down in massive numbers everything changesThe world you once thought you understood becomes foreign and frightening to you. It no longer functions the way it once did.Nor do the people you thought you once knew seem as familiar, people whose faces and voices have begun to change. Increasingly they seem to be replaced by strangers who appear out of nowhere to offer assistance as though you were a child. Someone incapable of making your own decisions. Someone unable to get yourself dressed, find a way to feed yourself, and navigate your way to the bathroom.With gradual loss of mobility eventually there comes a bed-ridden state of existence and round-the-clock care. This immobility increases vulnerability to infection, including pneumonia (infection of the lungs) which can often prove fatal.In the final months your Alzheimer’s-afflicted brain deteriorates so much you lose control of your ability to swallow and you become susceptible to death by malnutrition and dehydration.At this stage even forced feeding cannot keep you aliveIt is horrible to witness such a state of affairs play out, as I have seen it do. And if I’m going to be honest with you, there is a terrible guilt that goes along with it.When my mother returned from the hospital after breaking her wrist I was forced to give up my training to take care of her. I was scared to leave her by herself.At first it was hard to be solely responsible for the life of another. But it got as the months wore on.Finally it got to the point where I could not leave her alone for a single minute lest she begin in on some strange new behavior that might harm her. Every tiny object in the house I had to hide away in case she come upon it and try to eat it.With every unexpected sound in the dead of night I would leap from my bed and rush through the darkness to her room. Each time dreading that I might be plunged into some new situation that would require me to pull her back from the brink of disaster. In the end I had to have her admitted to a facility. I held out for 6 months, but I could take it no more .If someone had come to me with the promise of a “magic pill” to restore my mother’s mind I would have leaped at it. Even if all it did was placate my mother so that I could find time to restore my own sense of sanity, in all likelihood I would have paid the price, even if it bankrupted me. But…There is no pill that will help. Certainly not one that will cure dementiaEven the drugs that claim to slow progression of the disease have a checkered track record.That’s because the process of neurodegeneration has turned out to be . It involves a multitude of factors. No one drug could possibly deal with them all because most drugs target one specific biological process. This is by design. If a pharmaceutical company tested a drug not ultra specific in its expected behavior the company might discover the drug acting more like a poison than a silver bullet.For example, Donepezil (trade name Aricept), Rivastigmate (Exelon), and Galantamine (Razadyne) are all approved by the United States Food and Drug Administration to treat mild to moderate Alzheimer’s disease.Each of these drugs works by targeting , a key neural signaling molecule (neurotransmitter) that tends toward exceedingly LOW levels in the Alzheimer’s brain.This is a big problem, because not only is acetylcholine critical for , but it facilitates signaling . It plays a vital role in activities both voluntary (lift yourself up off the couch) and involuntary (heartbeat, digestive function, bladder control, etc). So it’s no exaggeration to say that:Without acetylcholine to fire the muscles that pump blood glucose and oxygen throughout your body you would be dead within minutesDonepezil, Rivastigmate, and Galantamine increase acetylcholine by inhibiting an enzyme that , chopping the acetylcholine molecule in two so that it breaks off the acetylcholine receptor on neurons and can be recycled for use.That’s what helps to keep brain and muscle cells firing when Alzheimer’s has begun to take its toll.Another drug approved for use with Alzheimer’s patients is Memantine (Namenda). It works by latching onto the brain’s NMDA receptors, to which glutamate binds. Glutamate is the chief excitatory neurotransmitter and is responsible for all signaling in the hippocampus.The trouble here is that neurons in the Alzheimer’s brain tend to have insufficient access to food (glucose) and the repair mechanisms needed to handle the damage which accrues in such a high-energy environment. The result is that too much NMDA stimulation in a given brain cell eventually triggers the self-destruct mechanism and leads to the cell’s death. Use of Memantine slows down the rate of neural destruction.In each case the applied drug is very specific in its application, alleviates some of the symptoms of brain deterioration, but does not stop or reverse the process. These anti-dementia drugs also come with substantial risk of side effects, including nausea, vomiting, loss of appetite and more frequent trips to the bathroom. The bottom line is this:All these drugs do is buy a little more time. They lost brain functionNor is it likely any drug in the future ever will. So for lasting brain health we must not depend on one showing up.Perhaps you’ve begun to worry the situation is looking rather grim! I wouldn’t blame you for thinking so. But… I promised you I would restore hope for the health of your brain and that’s exactly what I intend to do .I am able to make that promise, and fulfil it, because of the following solution to better brain health that depend on the arrival one day of a currently non-existent drug.And it certainly doesn’t depend on your willingness to believe in miraculous memory-restoring herbs brought back from , or a brain technology that stops dementia in its tracks, without side effects or a prescription.To explain how this solution works – this protocol – I first need to bring you up to speed on 3 key revelations about the progression of neurodegenerative disease.Each of these revelations is equally applicable, whether we are talking about a condition apparently as innocuous as mild cognitive decline (which in 1 out of 3 cases devolves to something a great deal more worrisome), or it is one of the major brain afflictions, such as: Alzheimer’s dementia, Parkinson’s disease, Huntington’s disease, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, motor neuron disease, or any other condition which primarily damages the neurons of the human brain.INSIGHT #1: BRAIN INFLAMMATION IS THE KEY DRIVER OF NEURODEGENERATIONFor many decades central nervous system specialists believed that diseases of the brain were in large part driven by the genes. That is to say, you inherited your risk of Alzheimer’s disease.Likewise for Parkinson’s disease, Lou Gehrig’s disease (ALS), and most other degenerative conditions of the central nervous system.But this belief in genetic influence as a major driver of brain disease incidence turns out to be wrong. Inherited risk amounts to only a of the total brain disease risk you are exposed to over the course of a lifetime.Instead, another unrelated but common factor has been identified as playing a HUGE part in the development of these diseases.We have all, at some point in our lives, dealt with this natural response of the body to injury. We scrape a knee, the area swells, turns red for a few days, and then settles down and returns to normal. In other words we experience the normal healing cycle. But with chronic inflammation there is no return to the normal state. The injured region remains on a state of “high alert”. We do not heal.Inflammation is a normal part of our body’s immune system response to tissue damage and the presence of unwelcome, potentially harmful microbes.The trouble begins when the immune system gets the wrong messageInstead of attacking a legitimate threat it will direct its wrath against the body’s own tissues. This can happen when an area of the brain becomes chronically inflamed – a likely outcome, for example, when brain cell synapses become clogged with amyloid-beta protein fragments.Researchers investigating the causes of ALS and Parkinson’s disease have found that chronic inflammation also accompanies the early stages of those diseases, just as it does with Alzheimer’s.Now, it could turn out that inflammation proves NOT to be the primary cause of dementia.But there seems to be little disagreement among brain disease experts that chronic inflammation pushes along the disease state, dramatically worsening it over time.This is not just true of the brain, but of all organs in the body. Wherever chronic inflammation is discovered to have been quietly residing for extended periods of time, disease almost always follows.Therefore, any protocol that works to in the brain should be considered to have the potential to significantly reduce your risk of all forms of neurodegenerative disease.What that means is this: If you are worried about the threat of dementia in the coming years or decades, you should also be worried about the inflammation that may be going on in your body right NOW .Not 20 years or even 10 years down the line, but today.This is the FIRST major insight into what to look for in a comprehensive protocol for lasting brain health. Because it raises an obvious question: What exactly should you be doing right now to combat the kind of inflammation that would one day rob you of your quality of life by destroying your brain?It is the answer to this question that leads us to the second revelation about how best to preserve your cognitive faculties – maybe even your sanity…INSIGHT #2: THIS COMPOUND DISCOVERED IN STRAWBERRIES INHIBITS CHRONIC BRAIN INFLAMMATION AND DEMENTIAIt is remarkable how often plant-based extracts have proven to work just as well or better as a form of medicine than any drug devised in the laboratory.Still, when it comes to the human brain you might be surprised to learn that one of the leading candidates for a breakthrough in dementia prevention is the .Recent research into the biochemical properties of strawberries has revealed a small molecule called that can improve cognition [Ref. 9]. In other words, eating strawberries might actually improve your brain function.Scientists have been able to show that fisetin performs its magic by , a likely key driver in the development of dementia [Ref. 10].So, does this mean that eating strawberries over the course of your lifetime could protect you against dementia?Unfortunately the answer seems to be .Because to gain the desired fisetin-derived neuroprotection you would have to consume of strawberries every day. You would be eating strawberries to the exclusion of every other food type. Every day. For your entire life!Luckily, it turns out that strawberries are the only food you can eat to lower inflammation throughout your body and your brain. Fisetin isn’t the only natural compound that acts as a potent anti-inflammatory agent.There are available at your supermarket that have now been identified as having neuroprotective properties. In fact, according to a number of nutritionists specializing in the health of the brain…The dementia-defying strawberry is not even at the top of their list!Unfortunately there’s not enough space on this page to provide you with a detailed summary of what these foods are, or how they work to protect your brain.But, if you keep reading, I’ll tell you how to find out everything you might want to know about how to fortify your diet with foods that will significantly reduce your risk for dementia, Parkinson’s, ALS, and every other neurodegenerative disease that could diminish your quality of life.I will tell you how to protect both yourself and your loved ones from the kind of anguish my mother and the rest of my family experienced in the years after she was diagnosed with dementia.I will return to this shortly. But before I do I first want to bring to your attention the final of my 3 key revelations about the progression of neurodegenerative disease.This one has to do with a happy choice I made early in my life about how I would spend the remainder of my days. While I could not have guessed as to importance of making the right decision at the time, I am convinced my life might have turned out VERY different – and not nearly so well – had I taken a different path.It was a path I hope you’ll also decide is appropriate for you once you understand the benefits for the health of your brain.It also happens to address yet another way to guard against the brain-unfriendly processes of inflammation.Before I tell you about one of the most promising developments in the science of lasting brain health I want to ease your mind.If, as I have been telling you, there really is no hope for any drug, surgery, or other “technical fix” to restore cognitive function lost to neurodegeneration, you may have begun to worry that the fate of your brain, of your mind no less, is . You may be concerned that what is lost to disease can never be returned to you.But as you’ll see, that’s not the case.Science is revealing that to some extent you CAN reclaim lost memory capacity. Moreover, you can get back lost reasoning ability, emotional stability, and a host of other neurological functions which, left unchecked, disease could take away from you forever. In a moment I’ll explain how this is possible, what its connection is with physical fitness, and what it all means for you.First, though, why it is I can speak with such authority on this topic…I have spent a significant portion of my life devoted to the pursuit of physical fitness. But not because I was born with an innate desire to huff and puff, get sweaty, and enjoy all the hard-earned psychological benefits which the release of endorphins provide after a strenuous workout. Instead…I brainwashed myself into accepting the idea that only exercise could save meAnd this will sound like a cliche, but it is absolutely true – save me from a fate much worse than death.I am talking about the highly unpleasant state of affairs that marks the end of life for most people today.According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, of the top 15 causes of death in the United States, which amount to about 80 percent of all U.S. deaths, over 90 percent are attributable to disease [Ref. 11]. This means your odds of dying from some chronic illness – one that foretells of a miserable final few months (perhaps even years) spent fighting the inevitable – are greater than 72 percent.Think about that for a moment. Roughly 3 out of every 4 people are slated for a sticky end – the kind no one should have to go through.Maybe you’ll get lucky. You’ll be that who escapes the oddsI could tell you I certainly hope that’s the case. But these days I don’t depend on hope to get me through much of anything, let alone a health crisis. And nor should you.I put hope aside in my late twenties when I watched my father in law lose his battle with cancer.Unlike my mother’s death, which she inched towards in the remote confines of a nursing home more than two decades later, his passing played out before my eyes in gory detail when I became his care giver. It was an experience I will never forget – one that utterly changed me.Going into it I was a youthful, carefree spirit who enjoyed pushing the social limits with her friends at the weekends. By the time I came out of it I was someone who understood very clearly that her time in this world was limited.Nor was it guaranteed to unfold in the way I might wish. If I had once taken for granted the notion that at the age of 90 years I might die happily in my sleep, or instantly be stuck dead with a massive heart attack, now I was saddled with visions of utterly disquieting and gruesome.Living through that episode literally scared me straight to the gymAnd for the past 40 years I’ve scarcely been out of it.Drinking, smoking, eating whatever tasted good… throttling back and always taking it easy on myself…I took a at myself and it was crystal clear that if I did not want to suffer the same kind of fate as my father in law I needed to take MUCH better care of myself. I couldn’t allow disease any foothold in my body whatsoever.I went from a frame of mind in which what I wanted for myself in the next few weeks was replaced by a concern about what I wanted for myself at the end of the next few decades.The glossy posters on my walls of rock and roll bad boys came down. I stopped visiting the local liquor store for party supplies and the cartons of Pall Malls I frittered away with my friends in the dimly-lit, smoky disco joints at the other end of town.Up went posters of an exercising Jane Fonda in purple spandex and striped leg warmersI joined Jazzercise class and threw my body into the beat of eighties pop music. Then it was bicycling, marathons, bodybuilding…Exercise turned into a religion for me.The threat of cancer had intimidated me into becoming physically fit, into strengthening my body for the challenges I might face in later life. It never occurred to me back then I might also be shoring up the crucial factors that contributed to the health of .I only learned about that aspect of physical fitness much later when trying to understand what might have happened to my mother.But evidence for physical fitness as a vitally important requirement for superior brain health has been building for a surprising long time, including the observation that get any form of dementia.Perhaps even more surprising, the same research [Ref. 12] is showing that compared to women of medium physical fitness:Highly fit women have their odds of dementia reduced by aWhen I said I got lucky when I made the decision to actively pursue a state of high physical fitness for myself I meant it. If a drug were developed that dropped your odds of getting dementia to of what it might be otherwise, that drug would be a worth almost any price the company that came up with it cared to ask.So what exactly does “highly fit” mean in this instance? And how does translate into better recall, sharpness of mind, and all-round cognitive ability as we age?Perhaps the earliest evidence for the strong neuroprotective effect of fitness comes from a primary health care study into mortality rate carried out in 1968 on 1,462 women from Gothenburg, Sweden. The Prospective Population Study of Women (PPSW) ultimately ran for a period of 44 years. Three observations about the women who enrolled in the study are of especial interest to us:In 2018 a study entitled “Midlife cardiovascular fitness and dementia” was published in the journal Neurology by Helena Hörder and her colleagues from the University of Gothenburg, Sweden [Ref. 12]. By analyzing the results of the PPSW study they showed just how vitally important it is to remain fit if you want to reduce your risk of developing dementia in later life.In particular, provided the massive measured risk reduction of 88 percent quoted above.The fitness test was only carried out once. The women’s heart rates were monitored as they exerted themselves on a stationary cycle.They warmed up on the cycle for 6 minutes, rested for the next 5 minutes, then they performed a “peak workload test” where they cycled as hard as they could for up to 6 minutes, or until they could go no more.The high-fitness women, of which there were 40 out of the group of 191 tested, managed to generate an average of at least 120 watts of power at peak workload. The medium fitness women produced between 80 and 120 watts.None of the women in the high fitness group went on to develop Alzheimer’s diseaseJust two of them suffered any form of dementia (5 percent). In contrast 25 percent of the medium fitness women (of which there were 92) developed some form of dementia, half of those being cases of Alzheimer’s disease.What did the study prove?For one thing, that when the heart is healthy so is the brain with which it shares a body.But the science also showed that one of the most important ways by which physical activity helps the brain remain healthy is through its modulating effect on INFLAMMATION – a process we have already identified as perhaps the most significant driving force in the escalation of neurodegenerative disease [Refs. 13,14].We now know regular exercise significantly lowers inflammation in the body and in the brain.A measure of this effect is provided by C-reactive protein (CRP), one of the markers of inflammation your doctor will look for when you get your blood tested during a routine check up [Ref. 15]. CRP levels tend to plunge when you incorporate exercise into your routine.This reduction of inflammation in the body is reason enough to regard physical activity as a potent protector of your brain against the normal processes of age-related cognitive decline. Better yet, as a protective shield against the abnormal processes that precede dementia and other neurodegenerative diseases.Pottering around in her garden did not permit my mother to take advantage of the beneficial connection between physical work and mental fortitude. She simply did not expend enough energy on her flower-growing activities. On the other hand…I have benefitted over the years from the association between physical activity and lower brain inflammationYou’ll see exactly how I’ve managed to do this shortly.Right now though, I want to acknowledge that you might well be feeling as though I’ve tossed you in at the deep end. I’ve certainly thrown a lot of science at you! But as I mentioned at the beginning of this page, it’s the realities of brain science that are going to provide you with a way to reliably maintain brain function and lower your risk of neurodegenerative disease.Still, I’m going to take a moment to back up and return to the period that started me on my quest for better brain health. The period initiated by my mother’s sudden mental decline.By the time my mother’s brain began to collapse in on itself I had unwittingly shed myself of the same sedentary habits that would condemn her final years to a stressful chapter in which she passed in and out of recognition of her family.Her shriveled hippocampus, the source of the tell-tale insect-shaped blotch that would one day illuminate a brain scan and prompt her doctor’s grim diagnosis, was letting go of memories at the same time I was building out my own fortress of neural connections.As I stacked metal plates onto Olympic-sized bars in the gym, and in the mirror measured my outward progress in terms of the number of pounds of added muscle and lost fat, unbeknownst to me something else was going on.Beneath the boney layers of my skull I was building an entirely different physiqueIt was one that would serve me in the years ahead the way it never could my mother.Long before I had any idea that her brain was struggling to maintain its facade that all was right with the world, likely long before she had the faintest idea of where her world was headed, she would lean up against the door jamb when she caught me checking the thickness of my quadriceps in anticipation of an upcoming show.“Carolyn,” she would say with a smirk. “Why do you bother with all that exercise?”Back then I shrugged off her remarks. But I could certainly tell her why today.The most exercise my mother ever got was from tending to her garden, of which she took great and deserved pride. In the spring her handiwork paid off with rows of magenta-colored chrysanthemums, large gold-eyed sunflowers and purple and red fuchsias, the flowers of which hung above the greenery like christmas decorations out of season.I knew that something was up with my mother and suggested she “tidy up” my vegetable garden while I prepared the evening meal. When I found her half an hour later she had inexplicably destroyed my crop of Swiss chard, cutting off every plant at its base.When I asked her what she was doing she didn’t bat an eye. “I’m weeding, silly.”HOW TO RECLAIM AN EXTRA DECADE OF CRYSTAL CLEAR THINKINGSo what do these remarkable discoveries about the connection between physical fitness and the ongoing health of YOUR brain mean when it comes to your risk for dementia? Is it a small effect, or a big one? Let’s clear that up now…The ran a full 44 years. Yet during this entire period only 5 percent of the women from the high cardiovascular fitness group fell victim to any form of dementia. This translates into just 1/8th the rate of occurrence of dementia experienced by the study participants deemed to be of moderate fitness.What I haven’t told you yet is that of that 5 percent of highly fit women who eventually were diagnosed with dementia, their brains resisted the disease for .When the researchers compared these women with those in the moderately fit group – women who also began to experience frustrating forgetfulness, periods of confusion, and ever-growing inability to deal with even mildly complex daily tasks – they found an effect much larger than expected.The onset of symptoms of dementia in the highly fit women wereThey experienced more than of mental sharpness that would otherwise not have been possible had they ignored the cardiovascular health of their bodies.Of course, you could argue that this is an isolated result specific to the study in question.But over the years it has turned out that, from one human clinical trial set up to investigate this strange relationship to the next, the results seem to support just one conclusion. The more often you engage in short bouts of intense exercise, the more likely your brain will be able to resist the epidemic of dementia that sabotages the latter part of so many people’s lives today.I became so convinced of the long-term benefits of exercise for my own body that I pursued matters of fitness relentlessly. I became a personal trainer, a gym owner, and finally an online fitness consultant.When I started out I knew nothing about the science of exercise. That came much later. All I knew for sure was this:When I left the gym my body would be bristling with energy, and every day I felt I was ready to take on the world. And after all these years I still feel exactly the same way I did the first day I realized my body was responding in ways I did not understand, but for which I felt tremendous appreciation.It’s that feeling I have tried each day of my life to share with those who have sought my advice on how to improve both the shape of their bodies and their overall health.Today I want to help you gain the confidence I have about where my body, and especially my mind, is likely to take me in the years ahead.I have shared part of my story with you. I have revealed fragments of the hard final years of my mother’s life. I am breaking my silence on this matter now because, as painful as that period was for me, I am troubled every day by the idea that none of it was necessary.Today I am convinced beyond any doubt that my mother’s dementia could have been avoidedIf only she had understood sufficiently early on what she needed to do to keep her brain healthy.We still do not know everything there is to be known about how the human brain begins to falter in middle age.For example, why does one person who experiences mild cognitive impairment go on to develop dementia, or experience other nervous system deficiencies, while another does not?And yet we do have a now about which factors speed up the process, and which slow it down. I have sketched for you about how simple lifestyle practices can either heavily load the dice in favor of a path that leads to dementia, or significantly reduce one’s risk of eventual mental impairment.Had my mother understood these issues and acted on them she might be alive todayI might have ended up carving out time for her every other weekend to make the half-hour drive out to the mouth of the harbor where she lived by herself at the end of a long winding gravel road. I can imagine finding her, as I once did, waiting with freshly-baked scones and tales of her latest gardening exploits.Instead, through what amounts to ignorance, she allowed herself to be robbed of potentially the most satisfying experiences of her life.At the age when others are looking forward to getting to know their grandchildren, getting to spend time helping them understand the world, she forfeited all of that.As a result she spent the last few years of her life wondering who “the boy” was who sometimes accompanied me on those dutiful trips out to the nursing home. Regrettfully my son was never given the chance to experience anything remotely approaching the true character of woman he knew as his grandmother.Of course, my mother’s story is not unique.Everyone knows someoneDuring those visits to the care facility I witnessed the destructive effects dementia has on every family it touches. Not once did any day visitor return home with joyous news about the recovery of a resident family member. Late stage dementia just does not work that way. It is a one-way street from which you do not return.This is why I firmly believe that to prevent the inwardly-spiralling descent that marks a life handicapped by dementia you must take action . Not when things are starting to look dodgy, but LONG before you expect you might ever be affected.Taking action in your 60s is better than waiting until your 70s. Taking action in your 50s is much better still. And if you are in your 40s… there is than right now to begin laying the groundwork for lasting brain health.You need to act now – while you still have a say in the matterNor is it just your own health I worry about.If you have a partner, what becomes of your lives if one of you begins to experience the unnerving effects of memory loss, confusion, the sudden inability to share with the other all the experiences that help to make life so tolerable?What would it mean for your relationship if either of you was faced with the prospect of becoming a full-time care giver to the other? Not for months, but quite possibly for years? What happens when the memories you’ve come to depend on your partner being able to retrieve when you cannot, all gradually fade away? How do you continue to share a life when the shared memories on which it is based are simply gone?Or if you are a parent and you cannot depend on a partner to take care of you when your mind begins to break down… How do you justify the prospect of potentially becoming a physical, emotional, and financial burden on your children?I have been one of those children, so this thought haunts me.But it drives me too. In fact, this could be the sole reason I’ve been able to take massive action since the years during which I had to deal with my mother’s illness.Now that I’ve put the horrid experience behind me I’d like to help others who might inadvertently be heading down the same road that she did, not realizing that to have any real chance of heading off disaster they need to take steps now – not 10 years from today, nor even 5 years – right now, to protect themselves.For years I’ve watched people walk into my gym, plonk themselves in front of our sign up desk and reel off a dozen good reasons why they want to invest in a membership to get into shape:You get the idea. But what I never hear from these optimistic souls is that they want to improve their physical health for the sake of their brain. It simply does not occur to them that not only is this a possibility, it’s also the ONLY surefire way to both preserve and improve brain function.It’s the only way I know of that keeps you from losing your mind!The trouble is, until now I never had a truly compelling set of arguments to help convince others just how badly they need to take action to ensure the longevity of their brain.I would tell my hopeful prospects that, just as they needed to curl a dumbbell to strengthen the bicep in their arm, they needed to put in extra time to strengthen their brain. To spur growth in the critical areas that control memory, learning, and executive function. Those still-viable but neglected portions of their brains that had undoubtedly shrunk, just as their now downgraded muscles had withered since the day they stopped coming to the gym shortly before having kids.I would have loved to be able to point people to a comprehensive brain health program that teaches this approachBut I could not find one.I came across a great deal of material which promoted a brain-body connection. But the information always seemed to flow only in one direction. From the brain to the body. Nobody discussed the importance of the health of the body as a determining factor in the health of the brain. I viewed it as a vital missing element that rendered all these programs and .So in the end I realized I was motivated enough to create such a program myself.My goal has been to take everything I have learned about what is truly required to put yourself on the path to lasting brain health, then have you, not exactly follow in my footsteps, but partake in the best lessons I have learned. At the same time I would have you avoid the many hazardous, yet seemingly innocuous lifestyle choices that can shut down the important biochemical processes your brain depends upon for lasting mental health.It is no exaggeration to say you may extend the health of your brain by at least a DECADE, if not for life.This can be achieved simply by substituting one set of everyday actions for another. Though neither set of habits may have any immediately discernible effect on the longevity of your mental faculties, one will nonetheless shore up the scaffolding of your mind while the other, quietly, behind the scenes, will be steadily nibbling away at it until the day arrives when your mind can no longer support the weight of reality and the entire edifice quickly begins to crumble before the eyes of everyone around you.I would like to help ensure this never happens to you, and to do it I have prepared a program that encapsulates everything I have learned about how to maintain mental performance and protect your brain against the life-changing threat of dementia, whether mild or significantly more impactful.Of course, I wanted to be sure I was going to be offering you something different from what you may be used to hearing about when it comes to the health of your brain.In particular, this is not:If you’ve stuck with me to this point you know I don’t believe in solutions that sound, and always turn out to be, “too good to be true”.Can we agree it’s OK to admit that if I offer you something which is going to work for you, then it’s going to take a little thought and a little elbow grease on your part to implement before you reap the benefits?Hopefully, that sounds as reasonable to you as it does to me.ANNOUNCING A THAT PRESERVES, EVEN REJUVENATES, YOUR BRAIN SO THAT YOU CAN LOCK IN LASTING COGNITIVE HEALTH WELL BEYOND MIDDLE AGEWhile I was thinking about how best to structure the Ageless Brain program I realized something important.When it came, the crisis my mother experienced at 71 years of age seemed to strike like a bolt from the blue. But really it had done nothing of the sort.She did not descend into a child-like state of blissful ignorance about what was going on in her world simply because of the shock of being treated medically for a fall. Or because her brain suffered some allergic reaction to a pain killer.What was going on inside her brain had been bubbling away for years. Perhaps 20 years. Maybe longer. Her fall was simply the proverbial straw that breaks the camel’s back.When the brain transforms in response to its environment, absent of direct injury, it does so slowly . So slowly that the changes can be detected neither by the person experiencing them, nor by others who interact closely with them. At least not for a very long time.So when it comes to shoring up the brain, building resilience against the damaging influences that might otherwise destabilize it, that takes time too.When I switched from a strict regimen of Jazzercise workouts to a series of strength-building resistance-based sessions with barbells, squat racks, and a diet based mainly on chicken and pasta, I did not see my body transform from its “butterball” state to an appealing slender, lean, and more muscular shape overnight. It took more than six months to see any changes in the mirror.It is the same with your brainI could give you all the information you need to put yourself on the path to lasting brain health and to significantly lower your risk of the neurodegenerative diseases you would likely be willing to do almost anything to avoid. But unless you implement this information in the right way it won’t help you one bit.Just as it would be impossible for me to explain in a single session what it is you need to do to transform your physique from “ordinary” to “stage ready” (in the parlance of competitive bodybuilding), it is unlikely that having me throw a bunch of information at you all at once is going to be helpful.A far more realistic approach is to meter out the lessons over time .This involves having you make measured but straightforward lifestyle changes. You can think of these as installed “habits” which are both needed and proven to stave off
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SpecForce AbsWhether you’re a man or a woman. If you struggle to reveal your flat and firm midsection — or even if you want a set of ripped six...
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How To Create A Great Body - A Complete Training System!

How To Create A Great Body - A Complete Training System!

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Download "How to Create a Great Body", an ebook by Edward LordIt’s called How to Create a Great Body, and it’s a complete training system for t...
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1. Wir Bieten Dir Die Höchste Provision Im CB-marktplatz Zum Thema Frühzeitiges Kommen 2. 100 Prozent Kundenzufriedenheit Keine St...
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Pe Supersizer - Natural Penis Enlargement Secrets!

Pe Supersizer - Natural Penis Enlargement Secrets!

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PE Super SizerYour prayers have been answers, I am Max Miller* in this short page I will give you the secret to getting a strong, hard and longer p...
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Mobile Device Lockdown. With SureLock, you can allow only desired applications to run on the device and only admin can access the password protected settings to either modify lockdown configurations or exit the lockdown.
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