When it comes to Alzheimer’s, the future can look awfully bleak.
Mainstream medicine just keeps introducing one lackluster drug after another. And at this point, the drug’s failures to make any meaningful difference is simply the norm.
So I get it. If you’re worried about this disease because of your age, family history, or a loved one’s experience, it can feel downright frightening.
Because rather than help you build a barrier against Alzheimer’s with proven and practical steps, the mainstream seems resigned to throwing up their hands in defeat.
Apparently, since prevention isn’t a moneymaker, it’s not even worth bothering with. And as far as mainstream medicine is concerned, no drug means there’s nothing you can do.
But as you’ll see in a moment, that’s not the case at all. There’s a simple action you can take as soon as tonight to help ensure you never suffer from the devastation of this disease.
No one will get rich from this plan, of course. But I promise you this: You will be healthier because of it. In fact, you’ll get more out of it than just a lower risk of Alzheimer’s.
The Alzheimer’s trigger hiding in your bedroom
Alzheimer’s doesn’t have a single cure because it doesn’t have a single cause.
Sometimes it’s a poor diet. Or toxins are to blame. Perhaps it’s bad genes. Or maybe just a lousy roll of the dice. And many cases are probably a combination of those factors.
But there’s one other thing that can send your Alzheimer’s risk rising that doesn’t get nearly as much attention as it deserves. It happens in your bedroom.
One sleep problem, in particular, can set the stage for long-term damage deep inside the brain as new research links sleep apnea to dementia. That’s when you stop breathing in the night, cutting off critical oxygen to your vital organs. And that, of course, includes your brain.
And this isn’t the first time we’ve seen this link. Other studies have found that apnea is associated with an increased risk of cognitive decline and dementia. But this new report goes much further. It examined the brains of people who died who were known to have had apnea but did NOT have dementia.
And what the researchers found was a wake-up call. Because while these folks didn’t have Alzheimer’s, they did have alarming warning signs of the disease inside their brains.
They had the amyloid plaques, or damaged proteins often seen in the brains of folks with dementia. And the more severe the apnea, the more of those plaques these folks had.
In other words, had they lived longer, they were almost certainly facing the disease somewhere down the road.
2 simple steps to help protect your brain
If you battle apnea yourself, Alzheimer’s doesn’t have to be in your future too. But it DOES mean NOW is the time to take action.
And I’m not talking about CPAP. In fact, the study found that nighttime oxygen masks don’t appear to make much difference. Probably because most people struggle to use them every night because they’re so uncomfortable.
So take some more practical actions too.
Two simple steps can help you sleep better, breathe easier, and reduce ALL of the apnea risks, including Alzheimer’s.
STEP ONE: Lose weight. If you’re carrying around some extra pounds losing 5-10 percent of your body weight can ease sleep apnea. And that will not only help you sleep better. It will also provide more oxygen to all of your vital organs, including your brain.
STEP TWO: Tongue exercises. I’m not kidding – they work… and they work well. You can learn to do them on your own, in just minutes, with the help of this free report.
Just because the drug companies haven’t figured out how to beat Alzheimer’s with a drug doesn’t mean you have to sit around and wait for fate to steal your memories. Commit to taking these two easy steps, starting TODAY.