Leadership. At some level, it’s something we all possess. Yes, you. And while you may think of it as an innate quality, most of us learn it. Being a leader presumes some level of good health.
There’s hardly anything your doctor can say that’s scarier than “You have dementia.”
It robs us of so much. It happens when your brain loses more and more brain tissue. Brain neurons. And while our good doctors can diagnose, they tell us they cannot fix it. But you can, when you act early. Act wisely. And very early.
The earliest signs of dementia tell you when to act. They are subtle — ways in which your brain and your body “talk”, each to the other. This brain-body “conversation” goes on continually. Ceaselessly. And just like person-to-person conversations, it can get off-track. When that happens, the early damage shows up in small and important ways. Here are some of the subtle signs to look for and act on quickly:
Why act quickly? Loosing brain tissue (neurons) is like termites in your home’s foundation. What they’ve eaten away is gone forever. Rebuilding is possible, but the greater the damage, the harder, longer, and more expensive the recovery. At some point, it’s too late.
So what’s behind this loss of brain tissue? What triggers it? The research shows this: You’re in control of many of those triggers. To avoid triggering your body to attack your own tissues, you need to know what they are for YOU. What inflames your body. While the specifics are different from person-to-person, the four kinds are simple: What you put in your body, on your body, have around you body, and what you do with you body.
To get clear on how to solve this and other inflammatory health issues, just go to www.DorothyKuhn.com/apply
AUTHOR’S NOTE: “Dementia” is an umbrella term for disruptive memory loss or unclear thinking. The most common form of dementia is Alzheimer’s. Other forms include Parkinson’s, Lewy Body and more.
- Tremor in hand or foot, especially in writing or other fine work
- Weakness in a limb
- Spams or jerking
- Head forward of shoulders
- One side of body “curling” in a bit
- Handwriting not as good
- Others notice smells, but you don’t (and you used to)
- “Swimmy” vision, especially in one eye
- Feeling “foggy headed”
- Forgetful, and not able to back-track to get the memory