Memory Training: The brain can reorganize itself by forming new neural connections. Mentally stimulating activities like memory training help maintain and improve cognitive and functional abilities in daily life.
Stress Reduction: Stress can inhibit the way we form and retrieve memories and can affect how our memory works. There are several things you can do to improve your memory when stressed. Fortunately, these techniques also help manage stress.
Physical Fitness: Physical exercise helps your brain stay sharp. It increases oxygen to your brain and reduces the risk for disorders that lead to memory loss, such as diabetes and cardiovascular disease. Exercise also enhances the effects of helpful chemicals in the brain and reduces stress hormones.
Socialization: Research has shown that by interacting with others, we actually train our brains. Social motivation and social contact can help to improve memory formation and recall and protects the brain from neurodegenerative diseases.
Diet: Your diet definitely has a big impact on your brain health. Inflammatory diets high in sugar, refined carbs, unhealthy fats and processed foods can contribute to impaired memory and learning, as well as increase your risk of diseases such as Alzheimer’s and dementia.
Cognitive Stimulation: Cognitively stimulating activities are mentally engaging activities or exercises that challenge a person’s ability to think. These activities can help you maintain your brain and cognitive abilities, such as your memory, thinking, attention and reasoning skills as you age.
For a monthly fee of $350 you can:
- Increase your memory confidence
- Strengthen yourself both physically and cognitively
- Learn techniques to reduce stress and worry
- Gain a supportive community
- Learn practical tips to increase recall memory
Commit to your wellness. Commit to yourself.
Call 805-497-0189 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information
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Read articles that support the research behind this program:
Retirees Greatest Health Concern Isn’t Covid-19 – It’s Alzheimer’s