Gary Small, M.D. knows brains, inside and out.
He should . . . He’s the director of the UCLA Longevity Center and a professor of psychiatry. His research, supported by the National Institutes of Health, has made headlines in The Wall Street Journal and The New York Times.
Dr. Small lectures throughout the world as a noted brain expert. He frequently appears on The Today Show, Good Morning America, PBS, and CNN. He has written six books, including The New York Times
best seller The Memory Bible.
But now, he’s outdone himself. In his brand-new book, he makes you a BIG promise:
Give him just 2 weeks, and he’ll give you a younger, better brain!
That’s right . . .
In 2 Weeks to a Younger Brain, which he co-wrote with his wife, Gigi Vorgan, Dr. Small will prove it to you. With his help, you’ll see how easy it is to boost your cognitive abilities and stave off or reverse brain aging.
Plus, these techniques are so powerful, research shows that what you learn in just two short weeks may keep your memory performing at peak efficiency for the next 5-10 years.
Based on his many years of research, Dr. Small offers a warning, particularly to baby boomers:
If You Are 40 or Older, Brain Health
Should Be Your Number One Priority
That’s because UCLA studies now indicate that forgetfulness begins much earlier than your middle-aged years.
Scientific findings show that those as young as 20 can already have memory issues. And subtle brain changes associated with mental decline can be observed by age 40.
So if you find yourself misplacing your keys or glasses . . .
If you find yourself forgetting someone’s name — or a word that’s "on the tip of your tongue” . . .
There’s no time to waste.
Memory slips, or “senior moments,” result from the wear and tear of aging on your brain. This wear and tear comes from oxidative stress, inflammation, and other chemical alterations that deteriorate your brain and nerve cells.
These mental lapses can be terrifying, particularly after age 40. You may wonder (and rightly so) if YOU could be on a downward spiral toward Alzheimer’s.
The good news is that while our brains do gradually age, you possess the ability to slow, stop, and often reverse the brain aging process.
Let Dr. Small Show You What Causes Brain Aging — Then Use His Simple Strategies to Beat It
The Alzheimer’s Association reports that over 5 million Americans suffer from Alzheimer’s today. About half a million people die each year from this horrific disease.
Because memory loss and Alzheimer’s have truly reached epidemic proportions in this country, Newsmax wants to give their health-oriented readers the chance to pick up a deeply discounted copy of Dr. Gary Small’s newest book 2 Weeks to a Younger Brain.
With this special offer — and less than five bucks — you can claim your own copy of Dr. Small’s book, which lists for $24.95. You save a full $20. Plus, shipping and handling are FREE!
In this easy-to-read book, you’ll find simple ways to strengthen your memory and mental sharpness. And find the secrets to keep your brain young for the rest of your life.
Dr. Small will show you how it takes only 2 weeks to form new lifestyle habits that will bolster your cognitive abilities and stave off or reverse brain aging.
You’ll find brain-boosting discoveries to help you with:
- Clear thinking
- Steady, stable mood
- Laser-focused attention
- Stronger memory
- Better problem-solving ability
- Great visual and spatial skills
- More satisfying relationships
His book translates the latest brain science into practical strategies and exercises with quick and long-lasting benefits — and not only for your memory. These very same strategies also will reduce your risk for heart disease, stroke, and diabetes, other major killers.
You see, lifestyle habits affect your brain more than your genes do. Take stress, for example.
Those Under Chronic Stress Increase Their Risk for Developing Alzheimer’s disease
When you get your book, you’ll hear about a Swedish study that evaluated the brain effects of stress in over 1,000 women for 35 years. Investigators found that subjects with more stress during middle age had higher risks for Alzheimer’s later in life, along with more brain abnormalities.
What’s more, these researchers also found that the number and duration of midlife stressors were independently linked to dementia risk later in life. So those with more stressors (such as divorce or loss of a job) would be more likely to develop dementia than those with fewer stressors.
Other studies indicate that those prone to stress are three times more likely to develop Alzheimer’s compared to those with better coping skills.
The good news is that, despite the stress you face today, you can learn how to protect your brain from long-term damage with the simple stress-busting tools you’ll find in Dr. Small’s book.
In addition, in 2 Weeks to a Younger Brain, Dr. Small will share with you:
- How listening to music can improve your mental abilities . . .
- The little-known connection between sex and growing new memory cells in the
brain . . .
- Two simple techniques to help you remember names, faces, and where you put things such as your glasses or keys . . .
- How sharpening your visual skills will help your memory . . .
- The most common cause of forgetting things (it’s not what you think) . . .
- The effects of depression, anxiety, and sleep problems on your memory and brain function . . .
- What science says about multitasking and brain health (particularly important if you use your computer or other electronic devices throughout the day) . . .
- Easy mental workouts for brain fitness and raising your IQ . . .
- How those extra pounds can prematurely age your brain . . .
And that’s not all. You’ll also discover:
- How to train your brain to sleep better . . .
- Why you need to cross-train your brain to energize different brain regions . . .
- How to use simple online computer searches to build your brain muscles . . .
- Why delaying retirement by just a few years can reduce your risk for dementia . . .
- Simple tips to make exercising fun and pain-free . . .
- How coffee and alcohol can lower your risk for Alzheimer’s (see how much you should drink) . . .
- How to choose the right friends and social connections that will actually help you live longer . . .
- Medications you should know about that help or hurt your brain . . .
- Brain-healthy diet and supplement tips (including simple menu options) . . .
- Plus much, much more . . .