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... Because it's All in Your Mind!

 

Memory Spring: Improving Your Memory and Brain Health

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Memory Spring is focused on enhancing people's memories, learning skills, job performance, and brain health. We promote an integrated approach towards memory enhancement and brain function that includes Technical, Physical, Organizational and Mental Emotional solutions. As a result, people are more efficient, more effective, and live a better quality life. In our sessions people gain new skills, experience immediate improvement, and have fun. For more information click on Memory Spring.

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Want more information on how you can improve your memory and brain health?

 

Sign up for Memory Spring Monthly and you'll receive regular insights into reducing your forgetfulness and enhancing the quality of your life.

 

Click here to sign up for Memory Spring Monthly

 

 

Reduce Intake of Refined Sugar to Boost Your Memory!

Sugar - By Gunilla G

Refined sugar! We've all heard that it's bad for us and that we should reduce our intake of it. But, did you know that there’s an increasing amount of data revealing that diets high in refined sugar have an adverse effect on our memory and brain health? It does!

 

In the U.S. we are high consumers of refined sugar. According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, the average American consumes 156 pounds of refined sugar per year. The Centers for Disease Control puts the amount at 27.5 teaspoons of sugar a day per capita, which translates to 440 calories—nearly one quarter of a typical 2000 calorie a day diet. You might not believe it, but refined sugar is found in almost everything that we consume.

Refined Sugars Versus Natural Sugars 
 

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Want To Improve Your Memory? Work on Your Sense of Smell!

What a Smell by Vikram Sorathia

The holiday season is almost upon us. Soon the air will be filled with all those wonderful smells that bring back so many memories. As a matter of fact, scientists have found that our memories are so connected to smells that odor evoked therapy can be a great tool for helping people improve their memory. 
 
According to Amanda White, psychiatry research technologist at Penn State College of Medicine, our sense of smell is closely linked with memory, probably more so than for any of our other senses.  People with full olfactory function are able to think of smells that evoke particular memories; the scent of an orchard in blossom conjuring up recollections of a childhood picnic, for example.  This often happens spontaneously, with a smell acting as a trigger in recalling a long-forgotten event or experience.  
 

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