Is this morning mainstay THE answer to the dementia epidemic?

Dear Reader,

About 57 million people worldwide suffer from dementia. And over the next three decades, that number will likely TRIPLE to 153 million.

It’s a tragedy of inconceivable proportions. And mainstream medicine has no real answers.

Of course, they’re only looking for drug solutions concocted in a lab…when they should be looking at something you probably keep in your kitchen cabinet!

In fact, according to a brand-new study, people who enjoy more of this morning mainstay have a significantly LOWER risk of developing ANY form of dementia, including Alzheimer’s disease (AD).

And, in my view, the results from this study are so powerful, EVERYONE should make it a regular part of their day!

Now, without further delay, let’s get this critical information into your hands…

Score better on cognition and SLASH dementia risk

When I was in medical school and residency training, many classmates relied heavily on coffee to give them a quick burst of short-term energy and focus.

I initially avoided drinking it, however, because the mainstream had (mistakenly) labeled it as a harmful, potentially addictive “crutch.”

But once I started learning about its astounding health benefits, I went ahead and added it to my daily regimen, too.

And I’m sure glad I started when did. Because according to the new study I just mentioned, the longer you drink coffee, the greater your brain benefits…

Australian researchers analyzed the link between coffee consumption and cognitive health over 10 years in more than 200 healthy older adults.

At the study’s outset, the researchers asked the participants about their daily coffee consumption. They also gave the participants a battery of cognitive tests at the outset and after 10 years.

It turns out, after 10 years, compared to those who drank little-to-no coffee, those who drank more coffee:

  • Scored better on attention and executive function
  • Showed fewer signs of developing mild cognitive impairment (MCI), a condition that often precedes AD
  • Had a much lower risk of developing AD

Plus, as I expected, the amount of coffee the participants drank mattered.

In fact, increasing coffee consumption from one to two cups a day reduced declines in cognitive function by 8 percent within just 18 months. And those benefits continued to increase, up to five cups a day. (Overall, these findings fall in line with my routine recommendation to drink two to five cups of coffee per day!)

I should also note these benefits were found from drinking either regular or decaffeinated coffee. Meaning we can’t entirely credit caffeine for all the remarkable benefits.

Drug-free, brain-boosting solutions

Indeed, as I often report, coffee contains hundreds of active, beneficial compounds—in addition to caffeine. And they seem to work together synergistically to support brain health.

That being said, I still encourage you to stay away from decaffeinated coffee, as manufacturers sometimes use chemical solvents to artificially remove the caffeine.

You should also avoid artificial sweeteners and flavorings. Instead, drink your coffee black or with just a little bit of full-fat, organic milk or cream. You can even add a touch of honey or cinnamon to your home-brewed coffee —or even a dash of cayenne pepper for some extra flavor and heat!

Lastly, in addition to drinking coffee, there are DOZENS of drug-free ways to prevent and even reverse dementia, as I outline in my Complete Alzheimer’s Fighting Protocol.

In this online learning protocol, I give you specifics on how natural approaches like eating right, taking supplements, exercising, and incorporating mind-body techniques have been scientifically shown to reverse AD in a whopping 90 percent of people. Click here to learn more, or to enroll, today. 


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