Staying active as we age is vital for our brain health. But how many lazy (read “sitting”) hours a day are save to help our brain stay sharp?
It actually could be. At least, there is a link found between two of them.
The short answer is YES, but with some finer points.
According to a recent Chinese study, the time people go to bed and the amount of sleep time may be a sign of cognitive decline and an increased risk of developing dementia.
According to a recent study, people who experience frequent bad dreams in middle age are more likely to be diagnosed with dementia later in life.
According to a recent observational study, if you want to keep dementia away, you need to focus on lutein, zeaxanthin and beta-cryptoxanthin.
A recent study showed that not the time spent sitting, but the type of sedentary activity during leisure time impacts the risk of dementia.
According to a recent study, our gut problems make it easy for a very harmful neurotoxin BF-LPS to enter the brain and contribute to the development and progression of Alzheimer’s.
A recent study not only confirmed the relationship between Alzheimer’s and gut disorders, but also found an explanation for this relationship. It turned out that there is a genetic link between two of them.
According to a recent study, lifestyle seems to be more important than age in cognitive function and future dementia risks across all ages.