Alzheimer’s disease already has a deadly grip on more than 40 million people around the world. It is considered the sixth-leading cause of death, with 1 out of every 3 seniors dying with Alzheimer’s disease. There are things that people can do to lower their risks of getting the disease.
“This is not a disease that people have to succumb to,” explains Dr. Edward Kondrot, founder of the Healing The Eye & Wellness Center. He is also the president of the Arizona Homeopathic and Integrative Medical Association, and the clinic director of Integrative Medicine at the American Medical College of Homeopathy. “If they begin taking measures immediately to lower their risks they are going to be so much better off. There are a variety of things that can be done to help avoid Alzheimer’s, but many people are just not aware of them.”
Alzheimer’s disease, according to the National Institutes of Health, is a disorder that affects the brain, impairing people from doing many normal routine activities. It can also cause personality changes, memory loss, and other changes in one’s behavior. Here are some tips from. Dr. Kondrot on how to immediately begin lowering one’s risks of getting Alzheimer’s disease or any form of dementia:
Additionally, Dr. Kondrot can analyze how a patient walks into his office and use that as a predictor of such issues as Parkinson’s or Alzheimer’s. There is also a correlation between macular degeneration, glaucoma, and Alzheimer’s disease, making it important that people speak with the doctor regarding these issues and doing things to lower their risks of getting all of these diseases.
“There is so much we can do today in order to help prevent and reverse these dreadful diseases,” adds Dr. Kondrot. “It’s just a matter of knowing the therapies exist and then making a plan to have them done. We help many people with use of these therapies and others.”
Gary Chandler is a prion expert. He is the CEO of Crossbow Communications, author of several books and producer of documentaries about health and environmental issues around the world. Chandler is connecting the dots to the global surge in neurodegenerative disease, including Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease, chronic wasting disease and other forms of prion disease. The scientific name for prion disease is transmissible spongiform encephalopathy. The operative word is “transmissible.” Even the global surge in autism appears to be related.