Alzheimer's Disease (AD) is yet another of many illnesses that are directly or indirectly linked to Electro Stress and Geopathic Stress, as well as many chemicals and heavy metals.
Alzheimer's disease (AD), also known in medical literature as Alzheimer disease, is the most common form of dementia. There is no cure for the disease, which worsens as it progresses, and eventually leads to death. It was first described by German psychiatrist and neuropathologist Alois Alzheimer in 1906 and was named after him.
Most often, AD is diagnosed in people over 65 years of age, although the less-prevalent early-onset Alzheimer's can occur much earlier. In 2006, there were 26.6 million sufferers worldwide. Alzheimer's is predicted to affect 1 in 85 people globally by 2050.
Although Alzheimer's disease develops differently for every individual, there are many common symptoms. Early symptoms are often mistakenly thought to be 'age-related' concerns, or manifestations of stress. In the early stages, the most common symptom is difficulty in remembering recent events. When AD is suspected, the diagnosis is usually confirmed with tests that evaluate behaviour and thinking abilities, often followed by a brain scan if available.
As the disease advances, symptoms can include confusion, irritability and aggression, mood swings, trouble with language, and long-term memory loss. As the sufferer declines they often withdraw from family and society. Gradually, bodily functions are lost, ultimately leading to death. Since the disease is different for each individual, predicting how it will affect the person is difficult. AD develops for an unknown and variable amount of time before becoming fully apparent, and it can progress undiagnosed for years. On average, the life expectancy following diagnosis is approximately seven years. Fewer than three percent of individuals live more than fourteen years after diagnosis.
The cause and progression of Alzheimer's disease are not well understood. Research indicates that the disease is associated with plaques and tangles in the brain. Current treatments only help with the symptoms of the disease. There are no available treatments that stop or reverse the progression of the disease. As of 2012, more than 1000 clinical trials have been or are being conducted to find ways to treat the disease, but it is unknown if any of the tested treatments will work. Mental stimulation, exercise, and a balanced diet have been suggested as ways to delay symptoms in healthy older individuals, but there is no conclusive evidence supporting an effect.
Because AD cannot be cured and is degenerative, the sufferer relies on others for assistance. The role of the main caregiver is often taken by the spouse or a close relative. Alzheimer's disease is known for placing a great burden on caregivers; the pressures can be wide-ranging, involving social, psychological, physical, and economic elements of the caregiver's life. In developed countries, AD is one of the most costly diseases to society.
Why is Alzheimer constantly increased and by even younger and younger people? Is it common sense that a "scientific" study suddenly came forth in 2009 that mobile phone radiation protects against Alzheimer…? Think about how the brain is influenced from very small things and sounds - the radiation is like jack-hammering the brain most of the time - the human brain and consciousness are under extreme attacks from the electrosmog - the Mind has no Firewall, but most computers do!
"They experimented on rats aged between 12 and 26 weeks. Their brains are regarded as being in the same stage of development as teenagers.
The rats were exposed to two hours of radiation, equivalent to that emitted by mobile phones.
Their brains were examined under a microscope 50 days later.
The researchers found that rats which had been exposed to medium and high levels of radiation had an abundance of dead brain cells.
Professor Salford said there was good reason to believe that mobile phones could have the same effect on humans.
""A rat's brain is very much the same as a human's. They have the same blood-brain barrier and neurons,"" he told BBC News Online.
""We have good reason to believe that what happens in rat's brains also happens in humans."" Professor Salford said that there was also a chance exposure to mobile phone radiation could trigger Alzheimer's Disease in some people.
""What we are saying is those neurons that are already prone to Alzheimer's Disease may be stimulated earlier in life.
""However, this theory is hypothetical. We do not have evidence yet that the human brain is affected in this way.""
The study is published in Environmental Health Perspectives - the journal of the US government'sNational Health Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NHI of EHS).
Writing in the journal, the researchers concluded: ""We cannot exclude that after some decades of often daily use, a whole generation of users may suffer negative effects maybe already in their middle age.""
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