Homeopathic treatment for Alzheimer’s disease involves getting the complete and detailed information from you about the symptoms of Alzheimer’s disease and coming to customised Homeopathic medicines for Alzheimer’s disease for you. This will be the only right homeopathic medicine of Alzheimer’s disease for you, which will give you long term relief and halt to the progression of Alzheimer’s disease , made easy through our CUREplus treatment protocol available exclusively at Welling Homeopathic Clinics and our online treatment platform for our global patients.
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Whats Alzheimer’s disease ?
Alzheimer’s disease is a dementing illness characterized histologicaly by neuritic plaques and tangles, accompanied by neuronal cell loss.
Alzheimer’s disease is a progressive disease that destroys memory and other important mental functions – the brain cells die causing steady decline in brain function.
It’s the most common cause of dementia a group of brain disorders that results in the loss of intellectual and social skills. These changes are severe enough to interfere with day-to-day life.
- What happens to brain in Alzheimer’ disease?
Alzheimer’s disease is characterized by progressive death of brain cells. This results from two abnormal structures in the brain: Amyloid plaques which are clumps of protein fragments that accumulate outside of cells and Neurofibrillary tangles, which are clumps of altered proteins inside cells.
- Causes of Alzheimer’s disease:
Family history and genetics
Risk of developing Alzheimer’s appears to be somewhat higher if a first-degree relative parent or sibling has the disease.
Often after 60-65 the incidence approximately double for every 5 year increase in age.
Women may be more likely than are men to develop Alzheimer’s disease, in part because they live longer.
Mild cognitive impairment
People with mild cognitive impairment have memory problems or other symptoms of cognitive decline that are worse than might be expected for their age, but not severe enough to be diagnosed as dementia.
Past head trauma
People who’ve had a severe head trauma or repeated head trauma appear to have a greater risk of Alzheimer’s disease.
Lifestyle and heart health
There’s no lifestyle factor that’s been conclusively shown to reduce your risk of Alzheimer’s disease.
However, some evidence suggests that the same factors that put people at risk of heart disease also may increase the chance that you’ll develop Alzheimer’s. Examples include:
- Lack of exercise
- High blood pressure
- High blood cholesterol
- Elevated homocysteine levels
- Poorly controlled diabetes
- A diet lacking in fruits and vegetables
Lifelong learning and social engagement
Studies have found an association between lifelong involvement in mentally and socially stimulating activities and reduced risk of Alzheimer’s disease.
Factors that may reduce the risk of Alzheimer’s include:
- Higher levels of formal education
- A stimulating job
- Mentally challenging leisure activities, such as reading, playing games or playing a musical instrument
- Frequent social interactions
Symptoms of Alzheimer’s disease:
Memory loss is the most common, and usually the presenting complain patient have difficulty learning and retaining new information. Later in the disease, remote memories are also affected.
Memory loss associated with Alzheimer’s disease persists and worsens, affecting the ability to function at work and at home. People with Alzheimer’s may:
- Repeat statements and questions over and over, not realizing that they’ve asked the question before
- Forget conversations, appointments or events, and not remember them later
- Routinely misplace possessions, often putting them in illogical locations
- Eventually forget the names of family members and everyday objects
Disorientation and misinterpreting spatial relationships
People with Alzheimer’s disease may lose their sense of what day it is, the season, where they are or even their current life circumstances..
Speaking and writing
Those with Alzheimer’s may have trouble finding the right words to identify objects, express thoughts or take part in conversations. Over time, the ability to read and write also declines.
Thinking and reasoning
Alzheimer’s disease causes difficulty concentrating and thinking, especially about abstract concepts like numbers. It may be challenging to manage finances, balance checkbooks, and keep track of bills and pay them on time. These difficulties may progress to inability to recognize and deal with numbers.
Making judgments and decisions
Responding effectively to everyday problems, such as food burning on the stove or unexpected driving situations, becomes increasingly challenging.
Planning and performing familiar tasks
Once routine activities that require sequential steps, such as planning and cooking a meal or playing a favorite game, become a struggle as the disease progresses. Eventually, people with advanced Alzheimer’s may forget how to perform basic tasks such as dressing and bathing.
Changes in personality and behavior
Brain changes that occur in Alzheimer’s disease can affect the way you act and how you feel. People with Alzheimer’s may experience:
- Social withdrawal
- Mood swings
- Distrust in others
- Irritability and aggressiveness
- Changes in sleeping habits
- Loss of inhibitions
- Delusions, such as believing something has been stolen
- Hyper sexuality
- Hyper morality
- Diagnosis of Alzheimer’s disease:
Early diagnosis of Alzheimer’s disease is an important step in getting appropriate treatment, care, and support services.
There is no one diagnostic test that can detect if a person has Alzheimer’s disease, but the process involves several kinds of tests and may take more than one day to complete the evaluation.
Evaluations may include the following steps:
- A medical history, which collects information about current mental or physical conditions, prescription and nonprescription drug use, and family health history
- A mental status evaluation to assess sense of time and place; ability to remember, understand, and communicate; and ability to do simple math problems
- A physical examination, which includes the evaluation of the person’s nutritional status, blood pressure, sensations, balance, and other functions of nervous system
- Investigations like a brain scan like CT and MRI to detect other causes of dementia such as stroke and laboratory tests, such as blood and urine tests, for checking various components of blood, hormones, enzymes, infections, etc.
- Diagnostic criteria for Alzheimer’s disease
Probable Alzheimer’s disease
- Dementia established by clinical examination and documented by mini-mental state examination or other standard screening test.
- Deficits in two or more areas of cognition
- Progressive worsening of memory and other cognitive functions
- No disturbance of consciousness
- Onset at 40-90 years
- Absence of systemic disorders or other brain diseases that could account for the progressive deficit memory and cognition
Possible Alzheimer’s disease
- Onset, presentation or clinical course different from the above, but patient has no other disorder sufficient to cause dementia
- Patient has a systemic or brain disorder sufficient to produce dementia, but this is not considered to be the cause of dementation.
Recognition of Alzheimer’s disease
- Loss of memory
- The person might forget what he/she was doing 5 minutes ago and repeat the same thing several times.
- Forgetting words while communicating or finding difficulty in naming objects such as flower or a dog
- Difficulty in carrying out daily activities such as dressing, cooking and washing, how to use a knife, open the door, etc.
- Inability to carry out movements despite muscle power and coordination, e.g. Tying shoe laces, turning a tap on, fastening buttons or switching on a T.V
- Difficulty in speaking and understanding spoken language which is difficult for others to understand
- Inability to recognize people.
- Using a fork instead of a spoon and a knife instead of a pencil.
- Personality change. Aggressive and ill-mannered behavior.
- Frequent mood changes
- Wandering during day and night, inability to identify time and space.
- Physical change. Weight loss can occur as a result of the person forgetting the chew or swallow.
Allopathic treatment for Alzheimer’s disease – mainly include antidepressants and antipsychotic drugs.
- Cholinesterase inhibitors.
These drugs work by boosting levels of a cell-to-cell communication chemical depleted in the brain by Alzheimer’s disease. Most people can expect to keep their current symptoms at bay for a time.
The main side effects of these drugs include diarrhea, nausea and sleep disturbances.
- Memantine (Namenda).
This drug works in another brain cell communication network and slows the progression of symptoms with moderate to severe Alzheimer’s disease. It’s sometimes used in combination with a cholinesterase inhibitor.
- Lifestyle changes
- Regular exercisehas known benefits for heart health and may also help prevent cognitive decline. Exercise may also help improve mood.
- A diet low in fat and rich in fruits and vegetablesis another heart-healthy choice that also may help protect cognitive health.
- Omega-3 fatty acidsare good for the heart. Most research showing a possible benefit for cognitive health uses fish consumption as a yardstick for the amount of omega-3 fatty acids eaten.
- Social engagement and intellectual stimulationmay make life more satisfying and help preserve mental function.
Homeopathic Medicines for Alzheimer’s disease:
Disposition to find fault with everything and every body; extreme sensitiveness to the words and attention of others, inclination to kill his best friends; wants to commit suicide but is too cowardly to do so; very irritable, quarrelsome, vindictive.
Complete loss of all sense of decency; filthy in body with groveling mentality; great weakness of memory; impaired vision; foul breath; heavy coated tongue.
Extreme mental sensitiveness due to grief, disappointment in love affairs
Complete lack of development of brain and other organs with forgetfulness. Slowness and inability to acquire knowledge.
Great depression of spirits; despondent; worried about his salvation; about being able to perform his duties; about passing in examination, fretful, irritable, morose, very vehement and angry. Constipation, eructations of sour food.
Sleeplessness. Coward with shamefulness, disgust, humiliation, despair, shyness with desire for solitude.
Sensitiveness; irritability, peevishness; very easily angered and suffers profoundly as a result thereof.
Rages over something and throws whatever in hand and whatever he could reach. On slightest contradiction or objection he will hit the person with whatever he can get hold of.
Specially indicated in old age. Loss of memory, mental weakness. Irresolute. Lost confidence in himself. Senile dementia. Confusion. Bashful. Aversion to strangers. Childish; grief over trifles
Conium is used to treat the elderly for depression, shyness and fear of being alone. The remedy treats memory loss, as well as relieving the mental confusion and loss of cognitive function that sets in as a result of grief over the loss of a spouse. Conium often helps people regain the ability to concentrate and focus.
Welling Homeopathic Treatment of Alzheimer’s disease –
These are just basic indications and there are more than 150 Homeopathic medicines that can be right for you. The Welling homeopathic treatment for Alzheimer’s disease is customized for you so that you get long term relief and halt in the progress of Alzheimer’s disease . Our homeopathic treatment for Alzheimer’s disease is 100% safe and proven to be effective in most of our patients. The right homeopathic medicines for Alzheimer’s disease has to be choosen by a qualified and an experienced Homeopathic doctor.
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