Protect Your Memory As You Age

If you're over 40 and you haven't noticed a change in your mental alertness and memory, you-unfortunately-are likely to sooner than you think.

Not a pleasant picture. But now there's hope—and good news—regarding memory and aging!

It's all detailed in an important new White Paper you'll want to read and share with family and friends.

Memory White Paper Cov

The 2018 Memory White Paper

Your Annual Guide to Alzheimer's Disease and Dementia

The 2018 Memory White Paper is authored by eminent psychiatrist Peter V. Rabins, M.D., who is perhaps best known as the co-author of The 36-Hour Day: A Family Guide, the classic work on caregiving for Alzheimer's patients. Dr. Rabins has spent his career studying psychiatric disorders in the elderly. His current research includes identifying causes of dementia after age 85, frontotemporal lobar dementia (FTD) and autism in the elderly.

Here are just a few topics we discuss in the 2018 Memory White Paper:

  • A wealth of research shows that people who follow the well-established healthy habits discussed in the White Paper have the best shot at remaining sharp-witted as they grow older.
  • Could an implanted device that sends subtle pulses of electricity to areas of the brain responsible for memory help delay and even reverse some effects of Alzheimer’s disease (AD)? Can it help Alzheimer’s patients recover lost memories? Find out if the experts think this device could one day give doctors a new weapon in the battle against Alzheimer's.
  • A new at-home genetic test can let you know if you’re at risk for developing late-onset Alzheimer’s disease, but you need to be aware of its limitations before you buy it. Find out what you should know.
  • Researchers are beginning to use positron emission tomography (PET) scans of the brain to detect a protein called tau. Learn how their findings are helping to reshape ideas about Alzheimer’s disease and are providing a greater understanding of the progression of neurological changes that lead to the gradual loss of memory and other cognitive abilities.
  • Individuals who serve as informal caregivers for people with Alzheimer’s and other forms of dementia may experience a unique form of grief known as anticipatory or dementia grief. Learn more about this complex phenomenon and get expert advice on how to ease its emotional toll.
  • Learn how and where memories are made.
  • Strategies that can improve overall memory at any age.
  • Nearly everyone who lives long enough experiences some cognitive decline. Can you prevent mild cognitive impairment? Find out what might help—and what might not.
  • Is there any research showing that physical activity protects against mental decline? Experts answer this question for you.

With your permission, we want to send you a copy of this breakthrough memory research to examine in the privacy of your home or office risk-free.

Introducing Your Memory Expert

Peter V. Rabins, M.D., M.P.H., is a Professor at the Erickson School of Aging of the University of Maryland, Baltimore County (UMBC) and Professor of Psychiatry, part-time, and founding director of the Division of Geriatric Psychiatry and Neuropsychiatry at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. He previously held the Richman Family Chair at Johns Hopkins. He is also a member of the Berman Institute of Bioethics at Johns Hopkins.

Dr. Rabins has published extensively in such journals as The Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA), The American Journal of Psychiatry and the Journal of the American Geriatrics Society. He founded the Peter Rabins Alzheimer's Family Support Center at Johns Hopkins to provide practical information and support for caregivers.

Breakthrough medical studies
and expert information reveal how you may:

  • Turn back the clock on your aging mind.
  • Recall names, dates, facts and figures—with greater ease.
  • Retain what you read in newspapers, magazines and books.
  • Help keep Alzheimer's disease at bay.

To learn how you can receive a risk-free copy of this vital White Paper on enhancing mental capacity... preserving memory... and combating Alzheimer’s disease, read on:

Have you ever experienced one of these discomforting "senior moments"?

You pick up the phone to call a friend you've known for years —and for the life of you, you can't recall the phone number even though you've dialed it hundreds of times.

You call people by the wrong name—or you forget their name altogether.

When you're talking, you can't think of the word you want to use — even if it's a familiar, everyday object.

When we reach middle age and beyond, our memory, mental acuity and cognitive powers may gradually diminish, sometimes to the point where it affects our work, our relationships and even our safety and health.

For each passing decade —into our 50s - 60s - 70s - our ability to recall dates, names, facts and figures fades — slowly at first, then sometimes more rapidly.

And that's assuming we’re lucky enough to be in good health.

If someone you love is one of the 5.5 million Americans who has Alzheimer’s, you can expect his or her loss of memory and mental function to grow progressively worse and, eventually, lead to the need for round-the-clock care.

It's not a pleasant picture. But there's hope—and good news—regarding memory and aging.

Each year, our team of expert medical editors spends countless hours searching through the major studies and research on memory, mental acuity in the aging, Alzheimer's, other forms of dementia and related medical topics.

From these, we pick the year's most important scientific papers. Then we edit them into plain English that's both easy to understand and compelling to read.

The 2018 Memory White Paper is essential reading for any man or woman looking to maintain optimal cognitive mental health throughout his or her lifetime.

In the 2018 Memory White Paper, you will discover:

  • An up-to-date listing of medications for treating Alzheimer's.
  • What effect alcohol has on your memory.
  • New findings on how keeping your mind active may stave off dementia.
  • Simple tests for measuring cognitive impairment.
  • How behavioral symptoms such as agitation may predict Alzheimer's progression.
  • Risk factors for Alzheimer’s disease.

PLUS: you'll find "Ask the Doctor" columns throughout the White Paper with answers to many of your questions about Alzheimer's.

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University of California, Berkeley,
School of Public Health

The White Papers are published by the University of California, Berkeley, School of Public Health. These publications are an outgrowth of the School’s commitment to help improve the health and wellness of our community of readers by publishing expert advice on prevention, diagnosis and treatment for a wide range of ailments and disorders. We provide trusted, authoritative health guidance from leading physicians and researchers at America’s top medical centers and hospitals.

The School of Public Health is
consistently rated among the best in the nation

The faculty, consistently noted as among the leading scholars in their respective fields, comprises approximately 150 investigators. Among our faculty are Institute of Medicine members, American Association for the Advancement of Science fellows, Fulbright fellows, and National Academy of Sciences members. The School enrolls approximately 575 graduate students a year, as well as educating about 425 undergraduate students through the upper-division public health major. The School's more than 15,000 graduates can be found working throughout the world, both in the public and private sectors.

The School of Public Health, believes that everyone,
everywhere, has the right to a healthy life

Your purchase of the Memory White Paper supports the School of Public Health faculty and students in their work to confront the major health challenges of our generation. A portion of every sale goes to funding scholarships. Your purchase will directly benefit your own health as well as those in your community.

You can count on the White Papers to bring you medical information that is trustworthy, impeccably researched and current.

"To live is to remember and to remember is to live," wrote Samuel Butler. If remembering is equated with living, no wonder memory is such a fundamental health concern.

And whether you're worried about Alzheimer's disease or just remembering where you left your car keys, eyeglasses, or TV remote, the vital research breakthroughs reported in the 2018 Memory White Paper could make an incredible difference in your life:

  • A number of studies have demonstrated a relationship between sleep-disordered breathing and cognitive impairment. Learn how this condition is diagnosed and what you can do about it.
  • No one likes to send a loved one with impaired mental ability to a nursing home. But when a person's increasing dependence makes at-home care impossible, here are some of the most important factors you should consider when selecting a long-term care facility.
  • Does taking an omega-3 fatty acid supplement help protect brain health, improve memory and brain function? Key research provides a clue.
  • Where we are in the search for effective drugs to preserve cognitive function in Alzheimer's. A frank discussion of cholinesterase inhibitors, NMDA receptor antagonists and investigational therapies in the pipeline.
  • The latest news on antioxidants, DHA, curcumin, Huperzine A (Hup A) and other dietary supplements and what the research suggests about their effects within the brain.
  • Learn the different kinds of reversible memory loss: Not all cognitive decline is Alzheimer's. Reassuring news you can use.
  • Do the statin drugs many of us take to lower cholesterol also protect against Alzheimer's? Read what the research says.

Keep your mind sharp and clear well into your 80s and beyond

Whether it's you ... your spouse ... your mother ... your father ... an aunt or uncle ... grandparent ... or a best friend ... everyone faces the possibility of diminishing memory, loss of optimal brain function and slowed mental capacity with age.

By 2050, it is projected that up to 16 million people will have Alzheimer's disease.

But now, not everyone must succumb to memory loss, dementia and other age-related losses of brain function.

Every day, scientists are uncovering evidence that diminished memory and mental capacity are NOT inevitable for everyone. Learn how nutrition and lifestyle habits can help improve the odds of warding off cognitive decline.

The 2018 Memory White Paper brings you the best and most powerful of the year's memory and mind breakthroughs from leading medical research facilities around the world.

And all with a full money-back guarantee if you are not satisfied with your Memory White Paper.

But that's not all! Order now, and you'll also receive this
FREE Health Tips as an instant download:

Health and Wellness Tips Cover


FREE Memory Health Tips:

Secrets of a Fade-Proof Memory

Hints and tips on avoiding age-related memory loss

  • Can Alcohol Help Preserve Memory?
  • Drugs for Alzheimer's: Fine-Tuning Your Expectations.
  • Not-So-Trivial Pursuits: Activities to Help Keep Your Mind Sharp.
  • Medications That May Affect Your Memory

Save 50 Percent and Get a FREE Health Tips!

That's right. You'll receive both the digital and print editions of the 2018 Memory White Paper, PLUS the Health Tips Secrets of a Fade-Proof Memory, all for only $19.95 plus shipping. That's a savings of 50 percent off the regular $39.95 cover price. Order now and download the digital edition right away AND we'll mail you the print version of the White Paper. This way you'll have access to the digital edition immediately and a printed edition to refer to whenever necessary.

If you're not satisfied with your 2018 Memory White Paper for any reason, simply return it within 30 days. You may keep the Health Tips as a gift for just giving it a try.

But don't delay. Alzheimer's, dementia and other brain conditions affecting memory and thinking only get worse as time passes. The sooner you act, the better.

It is very important to seek early diagnosis and treatment of memory disorders. Ignoring the symptoms can compound your problems. Learn as much as you can about them now so you can be more proactive about your health.

Our no-strings, can't lose, must-be-satisfied guarantee

If you're not completely satisfied with the 2018 Memory White Paper, simply return your book within 30 days for a full refund. Best of all, the Health Tips is yours to keep FREE, even if you decide to return your White Paper.

You don't risk a penny to take a good, long look at the 2018 Memory White Paper. You must be 100 percent convinced this is essential information you can't do without, or you may return it within 30 days.

You don't have to take our word for it.

Just click below for your 30-day risk-free preview of the 2018 Memory White Paper. Order now and download your digital edition of the 2018 Memory White Paper and your FREE Health Tips, Secrets of a Fade-Proof Memory.  Keep the free gift even if you decide, for any reason, to return your White Paper.

To keep you on the cutting edge of memory research, we offer an annual renewal service to White Paper readers. That way, your White Paper is always current, never out of date.

A card will be sent to you in advance and if you wish to examine the next year's Memory White Paper, do nothing and it will arrive automatically with an invoice. If you don't wish to see the new White Paper, simply return the card within 30 days. You may notify us at any time if you don't want to continue in the program.

Your complete satisfaction is fully guaranteed. This urgent information belongs in your hands without another minute's delay.