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Abnormal Brain Tissue Findings
1. Plaques and Tangles
Microscopic brain tissue changes have been described in Alzheimer's disease since Alois Alzheimer first reported them in 1906. The two principal changes are senile or neuritic plaques (chemical deposits consisting of degenerating nerve cells combined with a form of protein called beta amyloid) and neurofibrillary tangles (malformations within nerve cells).
To Prevent Alzheimer's eat this diet1. Grains
When it comes to grains, you can't beat old-fashioned oatmeal or pearled barley. These whole grains offer a huge nutritional bang for your buck. Loaded with soluble and insoluble fiber, they moderate blood sugar for hours, which helps keep you feeling full longer. Ever notice how your kids are starving soon after eating a bowl of sugary cereal or a couple of doughnuts? Give your children oatmeal (make sure it is the old-fashioned kind, not the instant kind) for breakfast, and they won't be raiding the refrigerator before lunchtime. 2. Buy Vitamin-Rich Vegetables Frozen and Save
Vegetables are some of the most nutrient-dense foods on earth. But how do you get the recommended 2.5 to 3 cups a day when produce markets are notoriously scarce in impoverished neighborhoods? One way is to stock up on frozen vegetables like broccoli, spinach, and carrots whenever you get to a supermarket or warehouse store like 3. Boost Antioxidants With Apples, Oranges, and Bananas
Eating fruit is one of the keys to good brain and body health. Apples, oranges, and bananas are full of vitamins and antioxidants that promote heart health, reduce the risk for cancer, and boost brain performance. One apple contains about 15 percent of your daily fiber requirement and costs well under 50 cents. Just one orange can provide more than 200 percent of the daily vitamin C requirement and comes with a similar price tag. Eating an orange is so much better for you than drinking orange juice - and cheaper, too -- thanks to the fiber in the pulp.4. Say Cheese -- Cottage Cheese, That Is
Dairy is a major priority for good health, and there's nothing better than cottage cheese. It's packed with protein, calcium, and vitamins A and D. Dr. Fortuna says, "If I had a magic wand, I would make every kid eat cottage cheese before going to school. It is a dietary protein that primes dopamine, a brain neurotransmitter that is involved with attention span. 5. Pump Up Protein With Affordable Eggs
Getting adequate amounts of protein doesn't have to involve eating expensive meat. Eggs, which can be as low as $1 a dozen, are a great source of protein. Eggs are an affordable option for breakfast, lunch, or dinner.6. Fill Up on High-Fiber, Low-Cost Beans
If you want food that is going to fill you up and be good for you, head straight for the beans. Loaded with fiber and high in protein, beans should be a staple in any household that is struggling financially. 7. Stock Up on Canned Tuna
Eating fish like tuna is a great source of omega-3 fatty acids, which have been shown to improve heart health, reduce the risk of dementia and Alzheimer's disease, reduce depression, and lower blood pressure.8. Drink to Your Brain Health With Skim Milk and Water
Your brain is 80 percent water and needs plenty of liquids to keep it from becoming dehydrated, something that can decrease your thinking and impair your judgment. Two of the best and cheapest beverages you can drink are skim milk and water.9. Spice Up Your Meals
Many spices have been found to have brain and body health benefits. For example, cinnamon (great on oatmeal) lowers blood sugar levels, ingredients in curry may protect against Alzheimer's disease, garlic promotes cardiovascular health, and sage improves memory.
Is there any treatment?
IVIG is the best treatment.
Use turmeric and coconut oil for prevention and drink more water. The brain recall improves with water. Try to eat daily
walnuts and stop all alcohol.