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FRIDAY, Dec. 11, 2015 (HealthDay News) A couple of drinks a day may lower the risk of premature death in people with early stage Alzheimer’s disease, according to a new study. The study included. FRIDAY, Dec.

11, 2015 (HealthDay News)—A couple of drinks a day may lower the risk of premature death in people with early stage Alzheimer’s disease, according to a new study. The study included just over 320 people in Denmark with early stage Alzheimer’s disease. But other research has suggested moderate drinking might protect against dementia by increasing levels of good cholesterol and preventing blood platelets from sticking together.

It may also. Still, say Sine Berntsen from the University of Copenhagen and the study authors, “The results of our study point towards a potential, positive association of moderate alcohol consumption on mortality in patients with Alzheimer’s disease.” Another study of Germans ages 75 or older shows that moderate drinking may help. Moderate Drinking May Benefit Early-Stage Alzheimer’s Patients (HealthDay News) — Patients with early-stage Alzheimer’s disease who consume two to three alcoholic drinks a day may have a reduced. New research finds that even moderate drinkers can double their risk of dementia, if they drink themselves unconscious — even rarely.

Experts say there are long-term, irreversible effects of. Fargo noted that drinking is linked to “all-cause dementia,” but so far there isn’t a proven connection between heavier drinking and Alzheimer’s, the most common form of dementia. Fargo also said.

Inflammation has been tied to heart disease, strokes and other ills, and may also raise the risk of Alzheimer’s and other forms of dementia. Other studies have shown that moderate drinking may have benefits for the brain. A report from Australia, for example, found that people over 60 who drank moderately had a 30 percent reduced risk of Alzheimer. 2 days ago · Drinking over the current UK low-risk guidelines is associated with an increased risk of dementia.

And a recent study, published in Scientific Reports, found that even moderate drinking is. Studies showed that alcohol may have less of an adverse effect on seniors who have always been moderate drinkers, compared to those who refrained from drinking when they were young, then start drinking in the later years. Alcohol and Brain Health Alcohol adversely affects cognition and memory.

List of related literature:

Moderate alcohol consumption in middle age adults is associated with decreased incidence of cardiovascular disease and death, diabetes, Alzheimer disease, and stroke, although heavy drinking increases risk for these disorders in some studies (42,43).

“Principles of Addiction Medicine” by Richard K. Ries, Shannon C. Miller, David A. Fiellin
from Principles of Addiction Medicine
by Richard K. Ries, Shannon C. Miller, David A. Fiellin
Wolters Kluwer/Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2009

According to a recent study, heavy drinking and alcohol use disorders are the biggest preventable risk factors for dementia, especially early-onset dementia, which starts before age 65.[45] To detoxify alcohol, your liver uses glutathione and other essential antioxidants.

“Feel Better Fast and Make It Last: Unlock Your Brain’s Healing Potential to Overcome Negativity, Anxiety, Anger, Stress, and Trauma” by Dr. Daniel G. Amen
from Feel Better Fast and Make It Last: Unlock Your Brain’s Healing Potential to Overcome Negativity, Anxiety, Anger, Stress, and Trauma
by Dr. Daniel G. Amen
Tyndale House Publishers, Incorporated, 2018

Among the most exciting recent scientific findings are that moderate drinkers tend to be less likely to develop Alzheimer disease and other types of dementia.

“Preventive Cardiology: A Companion to Braunwald's Heart Disease E-Book” by Roger Blumenthal, JoAnne Foody, Nathan D. Wong
from Preventive Cardiology: A Companion to Braunwald’s Heart Disease E-Book
by Roger Blumenthal, JoAnne Foody, Nathan D. Wong
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2011

Although chronic heavy alcohol consumption damages the human brain and may cause memory loss and severe dementia, light to moderate alcohol consumption may reduce the risk of dementia.

“The Science of Drinking: How Alcohol Affects Your Body and Mind” by Amitava Dasgupta
from The Science of Drinking: How Alcohol Affects Your Body and Mind
by Amitava Dasgupta
Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2011

● The apoE4 allele, which increases risk of Alzheimer’s disease, may also blunt the benefits and increase the risks of alcohol consumption.

“Beer in Health and Disease Prevention” by Victor R. Preedy
from Beer in Health and Disease Prevention
by Victor R. Preedy
Elsevier Science, 2011

It is now also recognized that chronic alcohol abuse may cause an ‘alcoholic dementia’ in the absence of nutritional deficiencies, hepatic failure, or other brain injuries.

“Encyclopedia of the Neurological Sciences” by Robert B. Daroff, Michael J. Aminoff
from Encyclopedia of the Neurological Sciences
by Robert B. Daroff, Michael J. Aminoff
Elsevier Science, 2014

Some observational studies have shown that low to moderate alcohol consumption may lower the risk of dementia [48].

“Handbook on the Neuropsychology of Aging and Dementia” by Lisa D. Ravdin, Heather L. Katzen
from Handbook on the Neuropsychology of Aging and Dementia
by Lisa D. Ravdin, Heather L. Katzen
Springer International Publishing, 2019

The findings from the CHS were consistent with the PAQUID Study (Orgogozo et al. 1997) and the Rotterdam Study (Ruitenberg et al. 2002), but suggested a higher risk of dementia with consumption greater than 2 drinks per day.

“Handbook of Behavior, Food and Nutrition” by Victor R. Preedy, Ronald Ross Watson, Colin R. Martin
from Handbook of Behavior, Food and Nutrition
by Victor R. Preedy, Ronald Ross Watson, Colin R. Martin
Springer New York, 2011

In addition to various nutritional deficiencies and the toxic effects of alcohol itself, alcohol abusers are more prone to develop dementia as a result of head trauma and chronic hepatic encephalopathy.

“Clinical Guide to the Diagnosis and Treatment of Mental Disorders” by Michael B. First, Allan Tasman
from Clinical Guide to the Diagnosis and Treatment of Mental Disorders
by Michael B. First, Allan Tasman
Wiley, 2010

Studies have also suggested that with light drinking, the risks of diabetes, gallstones, rheumatoid arthritis, artery spasm, thrombosis, silent infarcts and dementia are all decreased.

“Pharmaceutical Chemistry, International Edition E-Book” by David G. Watson
from Pharmaceutical Chemistry, International Edition E-Book
by David G. Watson
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2011

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

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  • Look up dr. Robert Morse on YouTube. Whatever damage you have done can be reversed bye treating the cause. He has helped people overcome extremely serious illnesses by degenerative detoxification which simply means to eat the foods we are designed to eat and to get out of the way so the body can heal itself. Fresh fruits and vegetables, with herbs.

  • I can go all week long without drinking. But, once the weekend hits it’s pretty difficult. That’s a huge improvement over the past 5-7 years. Now I’m looking to eliminate the weekends, too.

  • Wow. Nice to know. I only drink a small glass of wine every other day or so. I don’t drink red wine because it gives me migraines. I drink pink moscatos mostly. The hearing loss is a problem for me, though.

  • So true, not possible,…. After a while it is possible to go to something with people and so on and to be there for me, and drink something else,…..after 73 days, I got a funny wakeup call, I protected a couple of drinks in the bar (and the table) i made a mistake I took a sip from the wrong class (beer), I spit it out. So vile taste, funny hey.

  • Hellfire, listen to this man! If it helps JUST ONE PERSON, i’ll share the mistake i made 4 wks ago. Way back, i had yrs & yrs of heavy physical alcoholic addiction. 5 mths in rehab & 12 steps, i got sober. That was 5 yrs ago. But, During the 5 yrs of being sober, my hubby & now 14yr old son didn’t want me to go with them to ’drinking’ social events. family do’s, youth rugby parties, friends bbq’s, etc, cos they thought i might be ’jealous’, get upset, etc. I even had to stay at home when they went to Spain (yes, i have an ed too). Anyway, for 4mths i thought ’maybe, after all this time, i can drink like a ’normal’ person.’ i DESPERATELY want to have a drink on a Saturday night with buddies, get merry, get a hangover, then leave it til the next weekend. So, nervously, i tried. Hell, it was lovely!! But, the very next day? BANG!!! I needed more. Physically. I immediately self-referred for help cos i knew i needed to stop it NOW. Although after 3 days i was already needing 1ltr vodka to prevent shaking etc, it was explained why. Although it was 5yrs since my last drink, as soon as my body ingested alcohol, my brain, & body, immediately required the PREVIOUS intake, just to function. Which was 2ltr vodka plus 16 can’t cider per day. So, i accepted, I’m in for a rough ride! ��

  • Hahaha people love this stuff. I remember one article going around Facebook saying “One glass of red wine a day could be as beneficial as an hour of exercise” or some such nonsense. I thought wow I feel like such a slacker now I am not drinking my glass of red wine.

  • Your book has literally changed my life. I am 23 days sober and feel awesome. I have never been a daily drinker, but for the last 20 years, I would certainly binge a few times a month with friends and have a couple of beers or cocktails every weekend (and sometimes during the week)… my poor brain and body. Ugh!! I have been doing a dry month once a year for the last 4 years but this time it has actually been, not easy, but fun. Although I did see the benefits the last few times I went dry, this time I see them in three dimensions. I look forward to each challenge and feel a sense of pride and confidence with each success. I am not quite ready to say I will never drink again but I am shooting for 365 days. If I make it through, I am not so sure I will ever turn back. I can clearly see now how alcohol has been sucking the life out of me (and so many others) and I am excited about reclaiming what I have been giving up. Most importantly, I can look at my kids and not doubt that I am setting a good example. I can also look at my wife and know that I will be giving her my unfiltered self. These are just some of the few reasons for which I say, THANK YOU, for writing your book!

    I do have a question. I am heading on a weekend beach getaway with the wife and kids. I cannot remember the last time i went to the beach and not had alcohol. I plan to read, workout and do night time photography to distract my mind. I also look forward to spending FULLY PRESENT quality time with my family for a change. But I still have this gut feeling that I am going to feel “deprived” at certain points. Any last minute pointers you can provide before I head out?

  • I fail to see how a substance that makes a person forgetful and incoherent could prevent a disease that makes us forgetful and incoherent.

  • I decided to stop drinking 3 weeks ago after being a hard weekend binge drinker for 30 years. I could have one or two glasses of wine or beer two to three times during the workweek, but the weekends were all about drinking for hours. At 53, my body and mind just couldn’t take it anymore. One DWI, several public intoxication arrests, and many blackouts in random alleys years later, I have quit. I feel much better, my skin looks way better I literally look several years younger after 3 weeks. That’s all great, but yeah it’s not easy. I want maybe just one drink. The flavored seltzer waters are fine, but they aren’t a beer. But I’m not going to drink. My bloated liver/belly is melting away as the weeks go by and all of the physical aches and pains are fading away as well. Those are the rewards and the reasons I continually have to think about in order to not drink. I’m going to be losing some friends over this but I have to. Moderation was something I have tried. It always leads to excessive binging after a few weeks. Moderate drinking is a myth.

  • Yep. Not possible. Every relapse I had was exponentially harder to recover from. I’ve been sober 5.5 years now and I know I wouldn’t survive another relapse. My first love will always be vodka, even more than my kids and wife. That’s insanity. That’s why I don’t drink.

  • I’m so glad I’ve found this struggling badly with drink.have to stop now& change.hopefully listening to yous will help.thank you

  • I found out that alcohol also causes (in some people) gastric mucosal atrophy, it pretty much destroys your stomach lining, making it more difficult to eat regularly and absorb nutrients from food the way your body should. YIKES!!! That’s close to having ulcers! that and i hate going in for colonoscopies and upper endoscopies every year when I had “non alcoholic fatty liver disease” because I was overweight. It was after that diagnosis that I went on a medication that started a downward spiral of drinking, once OFF that medication, things are getting much better, but damaged liver for life. NOT WORTH IT.

  • Alcohol does not directly destroy brain cells. Not everything he said was incorrect, but it’s rendered suspect when he proliferates myths about alcohol abuse.

  • I’ve been sober for 7 months now. The first month after quitting drinking was the hardest. After that, it got easier with time. But the greatest change I felt was at the 5 month point. Then, I really felt a clarity of mind, and my former self returned. This is all after 26 years of abusing alcohol. So I’m free and clear now, and I don’t plan to go back to booze! Thanks, Kevin!

  • Great topic Pip! I can totally relate to foolishly convincing myself that maybe I could drink in moderation. Within 2 months I was going mad and caught in the alcohol cycle. I found myself either drunk or hung over and unhappy. Also, I like how you keep saying INXS! Lmao! ��

  • I had a pain in my right side, and back ache
    Went to the doctor, she recommended a uultrasound scan
    After 2 weeks, I find out it’s a tumor on my kidney
    Liver perfect, lol I cant believe that eather
    So now I wait for CT scan, and treatment

  • I finally made the decision to quit for good. I am on day 3 and I woke up feeling great. I feel the cloud of constant despair lifting already. I just cleaned up my kitchen which has been dirty for weeks. I just did more already for myself today than I usually do in an entire day.

  • I quit years ago, I remember getting pains under the rib cage and lower abdomen, it went away and all the medical checks since have been great.
    On a lighter not when I did quit I developed a massive cravings for Hershey Bars with Almonds I’ve curbed that over the years still a must have every once in awhile �� stay strong life is Amazing my journey took one day I was very Blessed I just asked God one night to take away the drink or take me and that was that it was gone, do I ever think about it, maybe once in a while but I pray before I take that step and I’m good. God Bless all if I can do it so can you.

  • Hey brother I got to say you look amazing compared to your earlier videos are you doing anything else besides quitting drinking and exercise

  • I’m an all or nothing type of person. I realised I had a problem at 50 years old. it took 5 years of trying to moderate (which is torture) until I realised I had to quit for good. Last drink was 28 September 2017. I used to hate the world and everybody in it…now I’m calm relaxed and happy. ��

  • BTW it is so funny how people hold up tiny txt for a split second as if anyone can possible read it? lol it’s like here this proves it see? lLOL….DANG At least take the time and actually PUT the text up in readable way or don’t bother if you ask me….Donald Trump does this with stuff on camera and it really gets critized for doing it…and rightly so I think! If you have something worhty of sharing? SHARE IT but don’t just flash and unreadable glimpse….right?

  • Love your channel man, actually was thinking I could do the moderating my drinking and definitely not working. Just want to say you’re an inspiration and thank you for these videos.

  • I was skeptical then I suddenly recalled that Mormons don’t drink! And where are there LOTS of Mormons? Salt Lake city Utah…so I googled Alzheimer’s in Salt Lake city population and GUESS WHAT? Sure enough they DO have MARKEDLY more Alzheimer’s compared to other areas of the US….Is that totally scientific? No but it sure is hard circumstantial evidence you are going to have a hard time sluffing that off as being irrelevant….So? I am so scared of getting Alzheimer’s (I DO have signs it might be a thing for me) that I started drinking 2 drinks per day…good idea? IDK…but it is just my best shot right now BTW previous to this I did NOT drink….for years ZERO and then I relaxed and would only drink if at all restraunt with family just a few times a year honestly…I have NO agenda and am NOT trying to justify substance use for the heck of it AT ALL….And honestly since I weigh close to 200llbs I hardly get a buzz drinking so little especially since I split that into two drinks spaced out…It just relaxes me a little bit and even that only lasts a little while and no I won’t drive within a couple hours of having A drink even though legally of course I could….but I know even one drink can impair so I simply don’t erring on the side of caution….I also drink early in the day so as not to effect sleep….studies show drinking at night significanly lessens benefits of a good night’s sleep…am I making a mistake? Maybe who knows…do YOU honestly KNOW? I doubt that…..just saying

  • I’m a graduate of Kevin’s 180 Mastermind program. Finishing up months 10 alcohol free! Can’t recommend his program enough. Lost weight, look and feel younger, new career and plenty of time “in the present” with my kids. Keep the alcohol out of your mouth!

  • So long term is…3 weeks? Severe means having a hangover? His language was so guarded that it conveyed little information. If he had said ‘drinking 10 bottles of wine a week for a decade or more’ then we would have some idea what he was talking about.

  • This is a wonderful presentation. I am in tears. I wish we lived in England. Perhaps it is the National Health Service and the “socialist health care system” (as some in the US would call it); we in the states have more a Victorian bedlam system. Understaffed, under trained, minimal care, corporate health care system that is unbelievably expensive. I can’t believe that my family member who lives in a US facility pays $13,000. a month for the care received and it is nothing like this video.
    I am very disheartened. I feel sick and angry.
    We in the US think we are have everything the best in the world, but we are deluded. Private enterprise and for-profit -corporate owners of care facilities in the US have a lot to answer for when they stand before God and are judged. What we see here in this video is not about money, but doing things properly with real caring and humanity. The facility where my family member resides had plenty of money for the external look in general because it is a “retirement community” that includes long term care. They need to keep sucking in more residents to the retirement community so it is critical that the exterior looks great. But go inside and spend hours and hours observing it will make you want to go live in England. Jesus wept.