I’m reading a book called “The Grain Brain” by David Perlmutter and Kristin Loberg which illustrates how all kinds of things that we do everyday affect our brain and the aging process and also how we can control them to optimize are resistance to disease.
Some of the diseases we can control acquiring are ones like Alzheimer’s disease, obesity as well as diabetes cancer and other ailments.
It mentioned in the description on the book one of the things the author said, that was mentioned in an epigenetic report, and I really had no idea what it was but I had an idea what I thought it was. But, to my happy surprise, epigenetics is the study of how we can control way more about our genetic disposition than most of us know or had thought possible.
I bought the book on Audible and I’m just getting started with it the Grain Brain, but I can share the link that goes directly to the book if any of you are interested.
I don’t know about you, but I’ll do anything and everything to not acquire Alzheimer’s disease like I saw my parents have and my grandparents, plus I want to reduce the risk factors that I have for obesity, of which I am carving my curves and employing healthier lifestyle habits, – epigenetics also involves our ability to control diabetes and also anything that might be inflammatory for arthritis.
If you have any of those ailments, and you’re interested in seeing how you can minimize the symptoms of them, the Grain Brain might be one you might want to check out from your local library or look at your local bookstore, or Google Play Books, LibriVox, or Audible.
This is a definite “must read!” It’s sounds like a joke- but it is not a joke.
The story mentions the scientific name of the secondary organ in back of a dog’s nose that has been proven to detect many different kinds of cancers.
Dogs are surely incredible, loyal highly intelligent, life saving-police dog, and life guiding -as in an assistance dog.
We are constantly learning new intelligences that the dogs have.
I remember seeing a story on 60 Minutes years ago where dogs were able to detect when their masters were coming home way ahead of time. In other instances, dogs almost miraculously found their way back home, even though the dogs were far away.
Written and compiled by Paulette Motzko.
July 27th 2017 at 9:23 p.m.
Image from Pinterest.
Dogs Are Great Sniffers Because They Have A Second “Nose” | @curiositydotcom
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