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Dementia Is Caused By Neurotoxins Found In Processed Foods!

BRAIN KILLING FOODS!



A clear association of neurotoxicants with dementias (Now referred to as Diabetes 3) has been reported. Amyloid beta (Ab), neurofibrillary tangles (NFTs), oligomers of alpha-synuclein, or c9orf72-linked toxic dipeptide repeats are associated with neuronal stress in dementias.(Common examples of these neurotoxins include lead, ethanol (drinking alcohol), glutamate, nitric oxide, botulinum toxin (e.g. Botox), tetanus toxin, and tetrodotoxin.)


Many foods in the Western diet have been identified as risk factors for dementia and Alzheimer's, including red and processed meats, refined grains, sweets, and desserts. Excess alcohol intake, saturated fatty acids, and foods with a high number of calories are also risk factors for Alzheimer's.


Eating sugar creates a lot of inflammation in your body. Chronic inflammation in the brain can lead to cognitive impairment, dementia, and Alzheimer's. The biggest change you can make to protect your brain (and your overall health) is cutting sugar especially sugar substitutes from your diet. It is better to eat fresh fruits than any type of processed sugar.


Whole grains are rich in fiber, B vitamins and other nutrients and can reduce inflammation in the brain, supporting memory and warding off dementia. Whole grains such as quinoa, barley, brown rice and oats are great choices and can be healthier alternatives to more processed grains, such as white flour. Whole-wheat pasta, compared to traditional refined pasta, reduces the impact on blood sugar because of its protein and fiber content. In addition, think about adding protein, healthy fats and fiber to the dish. This results in a lower ratio of pasta and a higher ratio of blood-sugar-balancing ingredients. To successfully substitute whole grain and gluten-free noodles in recipes designed for pasta made from durum wheat, rinse alternative noodles and coat them in olive oil before tossing with sauce.


When the pasta just turns pliable in the boiling water—before it's edible or even remotely close to al dente—transfer the noodles to a colander in the sink and chill them down fast with cold tap water. Scooping them out of the pot with tongs or a strainer is ideal so you leave behind the water in the pot (more on that in the next section), but whatever you do save more cooking liquid than you normally would. Don't worry about rinsing off the starch; that's part of the plan. Remember, the goal here is to minimize stickiness.


Shake the noodles gently to drain excess water. Then drizzle with olive oil or a good-quality coconut oil. The noodles should still feel a little stiff and not at all warm. Putting a barrier around the undercooked pasta causes it to absorb moisture more slowly and to release less starch into the sauce. (The exact reasons not to do these these things to durum pastas!) You've now bought yourself up to an hour to get your dinner ducks in a row. I’ve got a simple tomato sauce thickened and bubbling in a large skillet. When you’re ready to serve, you heat the sauce, toss in the noodles—stirring gently from underneath with a spatula for just a minute or two so they heat through and become tender without sticking or too much breaking—and serve right away.


What is the best drink to prevent dementia?

There is evidence suggesting that drinking green tea intake might reduce the risk of dementia, Alzheimer's disease, and cognitive impairment. According to a study published in Translational Psychology, tea drinkers are 16% less likely to develop dementia compared with non-drinkers.


Glutathione5 is a very powerful antioxidant essential to the body and especially in eradicating neurotoxins. Not only does it help the body eliminate neurotoxins, but it can also protect against radiation poisoning and toxicity. Glutathione, a major antioxidant in the lens, is found in such foods as red onions, garlic, avocados, cruciferous vegetables, asparagus, and watermelon. Glutathione and its boosters are thiol compounds, which scavenge free radicals. These glutathione boosters include l-cysteine, lipoic acid, and methylsulfonylmethane. The human body produces glutathione, but there are also dietary sources. Spinach, avocados, asparagus and okra are some of the richest dietary sources. Avocado, watermelon, grapefruit, oranges, and strawberries are among the fruits that are high in glutathione. In addition to being rich in glutathione, they also provide other health benefits such as vitamin C and fiber.


Eating sulfur rich foods may increase glutathione levels in the body. Sulfur occurs in several amino acids, two of which — methionine and cysteine — are precursors for glutathione and therefore contribute to its synthesis. MSM administration (5 weeks, 80 mg/100 ml drinking water) produced a statistically significant increase in liver glutathione (mean increase of 78%). Though the antioxidant mechanism is presently unclear, MSM has demonstrated the ability to protect against the activities of superoxide dismutase, catalase, and myeloperoxidase while also altering glutathione levels in numerous tissues. Nutrients and herbs that help boost glutathione levels naturally within the body include milk thistle, flaxseed, seaweed and whey. Supplements such as curcumin, selenium vitamin C and vitamin E can also help your body naturally produce glutathione.


What are the 5 brain killing foods?

A Harvard nutritionist and brain expert says avoid these 5 foods to keep your 'memory and focus

Foods made with industrial and processed seed oils.

Foods with added and refined sugars.

Processed foods.

Foods with artificial sweeteners.

Fried foods.

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