Alzheimers Is A Serious Disease

by tianshan0774

Alzheimers

Most medical volumes dump memory loss, dementia and Alzheimers together. What authors and physicians apparently fail to understand is that aging does not necessarily mean forgetfulness, and that Alzheimers is a serious disease, not a product of aging ells. The fact is, memory loss can occur to anyone, at any age, for many reasons. Chemical imbalances and reactions don not occur only in the aged, it just takes that many years for them to affect the brain. Comparing memory loss to Alzheimers is like comparing a stubbed toe to gangrene. I will let the experts explain the devastating effects.

The September 17, 1994 medical Journal the Lancet documented the striking differences in brain cell loss experienced by mentally alert elderly compared to those with Alzheimers. The study headed by Waren J. Strittmatter O duke University Medical Center found that Alzheimers patients autopsied after death lost brain cells in a much greater number and in more areas of the brain than in their elderly subjects. A certain amount of brain cell loss is accepted by conventional medicine to be a normal process of aging (not in my opinion, but among Alzheimers patients, the loss is much greater. In two Alzheimers victims, they literally found no brain cell. In the early 70s, a research team led by Dr. Crapper at the University of Toronto autopsied Alzheimers victims and each time found isolated aluminum accumulated in localized brain areas and incredible tangle of nerve fibers (neurofibrils; nerve conductors inside brain cells). If nothing is done, Alzheimers is quite3 literally capable of turning and thinking, living human being into a brain-dead zombie.

Tom Warren is living proof that Alzheimers can be reversed. Tom experienced a comeback to normal life after doctors told him he had incurable Alzheimers disease and would be dead within seven years. Fortunately for him, he did not take their word for it.

Tom describes how he went to specialist after specialist; scouring libraries, books and health food stores to read everything he could find on the subject. His wife, lousise, a pharmacist by trade, helped when his memory failed him. A statement he made that will stick with many was his regret that if he was not successful, he would no longer be able to make a positive contribution to the world. He also says, in the many papers he has written about his discoveries, than the Alzheimers sufferer is in a fight for his life and sanity and frankly, sanity is more important than life. I am happy to report that Tom Warren won his battle.


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