Results for Cognition.
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Descript.
1 online resource (1 video file (3 min., 4 sec)) : sound.
two-dimensional moving image tdi rdacontent
computer c rdamedia
online resource cr rdacarrier
video file rda
Series
Note
Originally released by Makematic, 2020.
Streaming video file encoded with permission for digital streaming by Infobase on October 13, 2020.
Contents
What Teachers Need to Know About Cognition (3:04);
Access
Access requires authentication through Access Video On Demand.
Summary
Here are three things you need to know about cognition to help with blended and online learning. Now thing, number one is that memory is contextual. So we'd like to think that when we learn, we just take in information clean, but it turns out we don't. So your information for this material now, isn't just going to simply be my word.
System Det
Streaming video file.
System requirements: Access Video On Demand playback platform.
Note
Title from distributor's description
Genre
Alt Author
Infobase, film distributor.
Makematic (Firm)
Call #
616.831 B
Descript.
xiv, 336 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
text txt rdacontent
unmediated n rdamedia
volume nc rdacarrier
Note
Includes index.
Contents
Foreword -- Part One. Alzheimer's: The final generation? A new kind of vaccine -- An incovenient sleuth -- Man bites dogma: Lessons learned -- Part Two. The handbook section1: Reversing cognitive decline. Enhancing cognition with KetoFLEX12/3 -- Put out the fire -- Feed your head: The brain food pyramid -- Pyramid level 1: Clean house -- Pyramid level 2: Indulge freely -- Pyramid level 3: Uprade your gut -- Pyramid level 4: Choose wisely -- Pyramid level 5: Risky business -- Big little details -- Exercise: Whatever moves you -- Sleep: Divine intervention -- Stress: Trim your sails -- Brain stimulation: Upsizing -- Oral health: The whole tooth and nothing but the tooth -- Translating data into success -- Part Three. The handbook section 2: More silver buckshot. Dementogens: Swimming in the Alzheimer's soup -- Of microbes and microbiomes -- Supplements: My kingdom for a source -- Troubleshooting: If at first you don't succeed -- Epilogue: The triumph of twenty-first-century medicine.
Summary
"In The End of Alzheimer's Dale Bredesen laid out the science behind his revolutionary new program that is the first to both prevent and reverse symptoms of Alzheimer's disease. Now he lays out the detailed program he uses with his own patients. Accessible and detailed, it can be tailored to anyone's needs and will enhance cognitive ability at any age. What we call Alzheimer's disease is actually a protective response to a wide variety of insults to the brain: inflammation, insulin resistance, toxins, infections, and inadequate levels of nutrients, hormones, and growth factors. Bredesen starts by having us figure out which of these insults we need to address and continues by laying out a personalized lifestyle plan. Focusing on the Ketoflex 12/3 Diet, which triggers ketosis and lets the brain restore itself with a minimum 12-hour fast, Dr. Bredesen drills down on restorative sleep, targeted supplementation, exercise, and brain training. He also examines the tricky question of toxic exposure and provides workarounds for many difficult problems. The takeaway is that we do not need to do the program perfectly but will see tremendous results if we can do it well enough. With inspiring stories from patients who have reversed cognitive decline and are now thriving, this book shifts the treatment paradigm and offers a new and effective way to enhance cognition as well as unprecedented hope to sufferers of this now no longer deadly disease"-- Provided by publisher.
Subject
Title
First protocol to enhance cognition and reverse decline at any age
ISBN/ISSN
9780525538493 (hardcover)
0525538496 (hardcover)
Call #
153.12 S
Edition
First edition.
Descript.
224 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm
text txt rdacontent
unmediated n rdamedia
volume nc rdacarrier
Bibliog.
Includes bibliographical references (pages 201-211) and index.
Summary
"A renowned neurologist explains why our routine forgetting-of names, dates, even house keys-is not a brain failure but actually, when combined with memory, one of the mind's most beneficial functions. Who wouldn't want a better memory? Dr. Scott Small has dedicated his career to understanding why memory forsakes us. As director of the Alzheimer's Disease Research Center at Columbia University, he focuses largely on patients who experience pathological forgetting, and it is in contrast to their suffering that normal forgetting, which we experience every day, appears in sharp relief. Until recently, most everyone-memory scientists included-believed that forgetting served no purpose. But new research in psychology, neurobiology, medicine, and computer science tells a different story. Forgetting is not a failure of our minds. It's not even a benign glitch. It is, in fact, good for us-and, alongside memory, it is a required function for our minds to work best. Forgetting benefits our cognitive and creative abilities, emotional well-being, and even our personal and societal health. As frustrating as a typical lapse can be, it's precisely what opens up our minds to making better decisions, experiencing joy and relationships, and flourishing artistically. From studies of bonobos in the wild to visits with the iconic painter Jasper Johns and the renowned decision-making expert Daniel Kahneman, Small looks across disciplines to put new scientific findings into illuminating context while also revealing groundbreaking developments about Alzheimer's disease. The next time you forget where you left your keys, remember that a little forgetting does a lot of good"-- Provided by publisher.
Subject
ISBN/ISSN
9780593136195 (hardcover)
0593136195 (hardcover)
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