The significance of diet and nutrition in maintaining optimal health and preventing diseases is a universally acknowledged fact. The food we consume not only fuels our bodies but also influences our mental health, including memory and cognitive function. Recent research has shed light on the role of certain dietary components, such as flavanols and multivitamins, in boosting memory and cognitive performance.
In today’s fast-paced world, maintaining mental wellbeing and work performance is a challenge for many. Amidst the hustle and bustle, one often overlooked solution lies in a simple, universally accessible activity – exercise. Numerous studies have highlighted the profound impact of physical activity on mental health and work performance.
You may have heard about the MIND diet lately. A new study shows that this diet, with brain-healthy foods, could help protect against Alzheimer’s disease. In a short talk from Mayo Clinic, Angie Murad, a dietitian, and nutritionist, talks about the good things that come from eating foods in the MIND diet.
Mental stress refers to the psychological and emotional strain or tension that a person experiences in response to perceived challenges, demands, or threats in their environment. It is a natural response, but when it becomes chronic or overwhelming, it can negatively impact a person’s well-being, health, and daily functioning.
Depression, behavior changes may start in Alzheimer’s even before memory changes – Depression and other behavior changes may show up in people who will later develop Alzheimer’s disease even before they start having memory problems, reported by researchers in the medical journal of the American Academy of Neurology.
Anxiety can damage brain — Accelerate conversion to Alzheimer’s for those with mild cognitive impairment – People with mild cognitive impairment (MCI) are at increased risk of converting to Alzheimer’s disease within a few years, but a new study warns the risk increases significantly if they suffer from anxiety.