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THC Has Recently Been Found To Promote The Removal Of A Toxic Protein In The Brain That Causes Alzheimers

An active compound found in the cannabis plant called tetrahydrocannabinol, more commonly known as THC, has recently been found to promote the removal of toxic clumps of amyloid beta protein in the brain, which are thought to be precursors to Alzheimer’s disease.
These findings support the results of previous studies, which found evidence of the protective effects of cannabinoids, including THC, on patients with the neurodegenerative disease.
According to senior paper author David Schubert, of the Salk Institute for Biological Studies in California, “Although other studies have offered evidence that cannabinoids might be neuroprotective against the symptoms of Alzheimer’s, we believe our study is the first to demonstrate that cannabinoids affect both inflammation and amyloid beta accumulation in nerve cells.”
What Exactly Is Alzheimer’s Disease?

This Multi Supplement Capsule Reversed Brain Damage In Aging Mice

Natural Blaze, June 2, 2016
A dietary supplement containing a blend of thirty vitamins and minerals–all natural ingredients widely available in health food stores–has shown remarkable anti-aging properties

Alzheimer’s can be transmitted from one person to another, new evidence suggests

Steve Connor, 30 January 2016|
The controversial theory that the “seeds” of Alzheimer’s disease may have been transmitted between patients during surgical procedures involving the use of donated human tissue has been supported by the discovery of new evidence.

New Study Shows Cannabis to be an Effective Treatment for the 6th Leading Cause of Death in US

Justin Gardner, January 16, 2016
Scientific research continues to uncover an astonishing number of ways in which medical cannabis can treat human ailments.

Peanut butter smell test serves as early diagnosis for Alzheimer's

What if early detection of dementia was as simple as measuring the quality of a person's sense of smell? Researchers from the McKnight Brain Institute Center for Smell and Taste and the University of Florida (UF) seem to think this might be the case, as they recently found that a simple smell test involving a dollop of peanut butter and a ruler is a highly effective way of detecting and confirming the onset of Alzheimer's disease.

Ten foods to help reduce the risk of dementia and Alzheimer's

The incidences of dementia and Alzheimer's in the United States are anticipated to increase along with people's longevity. A study indicated that the direct and indirect medical costs in the country may be expected to double by the year 2040. The rising number of incidences of these mental conditions have triggered efforts to devise preventive measures. According to research specialists, people can modify their lifestyles to decrease the probability of developing dementia and Alzheimer's. These include integrating daily physical and mental exercises and a healthier diet.

Chocolate may prevent memory loss and Alzheimer's dementia

There is little doubt that the gradual decline in memory and cognitive function that can be the first signs of impending dementia and Alzheimer's disease is one of the most serious health problems facing millions of aging adults in most western societies. What is even more staggering is that many people view this potentially fatal decline as acceptable, in spite of the well documented nutritional and scientific studies showing that many memory lapses are not considered a normal part of aging and can be prevented by adopting healthy lifestyle practices at any age.