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23 / 02 / 2018
Alzheimer's disease - Senile dementia/Alzheimer's type (SDAT)
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Alzheimer's disease - Senile dementia/Alzheimer's type (SDAT)


Degenerative Diseases

Alzheimer’s Disease – Natural Remedies

Author: Edward F. Group III, D.C., Ph.D, N.D.,CCN 

Lifestyle changes for AD patients begin with diet and exercise. Proper nutrition plays a vital role in the health of the AD patient. The diet should include lots of lean protein to help build and replace muscle tissue, plenty of complex carbohydrates, which is essentially sugar for sustaining the muscles and nerves, and adequate amount of fat to provide the body with a store of energy to draw upon once the carbohydrates have done their job. In addition, the body must also obtain the minerals and vitamins necessary for brain, muscle and bone development, and lots of water to help replace electrolytes loss due to sweating.

A proper nutritional program should include good sources of protein such as organic poultry, beef, pork, fish, eggs, cheese, legumes, nuts, and corn, a rich source of complex carbohydrates such as organic vegetables, grains, and fruit, and fat, some of which are more helpful than others but necessary for overall health. Healthy oils should include organic coconut oil, and olive or canola oil.

Remember that many foods, especially baked goods, contain aluminum.  Train yourself to read labels carefully.  Choose nonaluminum baking powder, avoid pickling salts and self-rising flour.  Do not use aluminum pots and pans or beverages that are packaged in aluminum cans.  Do not use aluminum foil.

In addition the nutritional program should also include the following vitamins and minerals. Some of these may have been covered in the previous section. Their importance in the over scheme of things is why they are repeated here. The only difference between how they were listed before and how they are listed now is that in the list below only the foods that contain the ingredients are listed.

Vitamins (buy organic fruits and vegetables and organic, free-range meat)

  • Vitamin A
    Fresh apricots, broccoli, watermelon, dark green leafy vegetables, cantaloupe, sweet potatoes, apricots, carrots, pumpkins, kale, and cheese

  • Vitamin B1 (thiamin)
    Bake potatoes, pork, liver, garbanzo beans, oysters, bran, wheat germ, whole grains, raisins, enriched bread, pasta, and oranges

  • Vitamin B2 (riboflavin)
    Bananas, Liver, pork, poultry, dairy products, eggs, wheat germ, tuna, whole grains, cereal, almonds, legumes, and dark green leafy vegetables

  • Vitamin B3 (niacin)
    Beef liver, poultry, fish, tuna, turkey, potatoes, dried beans/peas, nuts, whole grains, swordfish, fortified cereals, and enriched wheat products

  • Vitamin B5 (pantothenic acid)
    Avocados, bananas, poultry, liver, chicken, egg yolks, nuts, lobster, whole grains, soybeans, oranges, blue cheese, and dark green leafy vegetables.

  • Vitamin B6 (pyridoxine)
    Liver, beef, chicken, tuna, avocado, cantaloupe, bananas, whole grains, hazelnuts, lentils, potatoes, shrimp, soybean, and dark green leafy vegetables

  • Vitamin B9 (folic acid)
    Bananas, calf liver, citrus fruits, beets, avocados, broccoli, carrots, lentils, asparagus, legumes, cantaloupe, and dark green leafy vegetables

  • Vitamin B12 (cyanocobalamin)
    Beef, blue cheese, clams, tuna, salmon, herring, liver, beef, pork, eggs, snapper, Swiss cheese, milk, mackerel, and liverwurst

  • Choline
    Breast milk, cabbage, calf liver, lentils, oatmeal, peanuts, soybeans, wheat germ, soy lecithin, and cauliflower

  • Choline

  • Vitamin C (ascorbic acid)
    Black currants, fresh fruits, tomatoes, grapefruit, guava, papayas, kale, mangos, rose hips, oranges, peppers, tangerines, strawberries, melon, green peppers, broccoli, cabbage, potatoes, and Brussels sprouts

  • Vitamin D (chalecalciferol)
    Cod-liver oil, egg substitutes, herring, mackerel, tuna, salmon, sardines, milk, and dairy products

  • Vitamin E (tocopherol)
    Almond, canola oil, wheat germ, whole grains, brazil nuts, broccoli, corn, soybean oil, fortified cereals, asparagus, liver, walnuts, and raw seeds

  • Vitamin K (phytonadione)
    Dark green leafy vegetables, alfalfa, cabbage, cauliflower, asparagus, kelp, seaweed, cheddar cheese, peas, liver, cabbage, broccoli, and brussel sprouts

Minerals (buy organic fruits and vegetables and organic, free-range meat)

  • Copper
    Dark green leafy vegetables, legumes, spinach, avocados, shellfish, oats, oysters, soybeans, liver, prunes, shrimp, and raisins

  • Iodine
    Lobster, kelp, all seafood, iodized salt, saltwater fish, milk, and shrimp

  • Iron
    Red meats, fish, lentils, dried fruits, dark green leafy vegetables, seaweed, eggs, oatmeal, molasses, nuts, garbanzo beans, and liver.

  • Magnesium
    Raw green leafy vegetables, almonds, cashews, soybeans, whole grains, avocados, bluefish, dairy products, molasses, herring, halibut, and cod

  • Manganese
    Green leafy vegetables, eggs, whole grains, carrots, seaweed, hazelnuts, pecans, tea, chestnuts, beans, and spinach

  • Phosphorus
    Poultry, fish, eggs, whole grains, almonds, pumpkin seeds, red meats, scallops, soybeans, sardines, sunflower seeds, cheddar cheese, and peas

  • Potassium
    Green leafy vegetables, citrus fruit, bananas, whole grains, peas, pumpkin seeds, avocados, raisins, molasses, sardines, cantaloupe, and carrots

  • Selenium
    Liver, dairy products, fish and shell fish, whole grains, onions, kidney, mushrooms, garlic, chicken, cabbage, broccoli, bran, tuna, and oatmeal

  • Zinc
    Whole grains, wheat bran, wheat germ, liver, eggs, lean beef, herring, lamb, molasses, soybeans, turkey, fish, sesame seeds, and maple syrup


Alzheimer's disease is associated with a progressive impairment of central nervous system function. Recent memory is poor, the special senses deteriorate, reflexes are slow, and coordination is impaired. There are sometimes other limitations which developed simply because of age or attributed to the onset of Alzheimer's. Some of these limitations include loss of vision and hearing. Also reflexes and movements slow substantially. The patient develops poor posture, low mechanical efficiency, is unable to keep a steady hand, and loses muscle tissue, which when compounded causes stress, aggressive behavior, and depression in some patients.

The emphasis is now on the care provider to develop an exercise program specially tailored to the physical, medical and mental condition of the individual patient.

The ideal program must be one where the AD patient feels safe, and knows it will be effective and motivating so as to keep up the regimen. Without such a program the continuing deterioration of cardiovascular function and muscular strength will inevitably occur.

That is why it is critically important for the patient to maintain reasonable flexibility of major joints.

Some simple cardiovascular exercises can include the movement of the arms and shoulder. If the patient is in a wheel chair some simple exercises that mimic both cycling and rowing can be done or the facility can invest in an arm and wheelchair ergo meters.

Muscle exercise can also be done even if room is limited by tensing one muscle group against the back of the chair or bed. Also, weight such as books can be balanced on the ankles. This can help the leg muscle and can be given to the patient in the form of a game.

Flexibility can be improved by taking the joint through its full range of movements, if however the joints have become painful, the activities can be done is a heated swimming pool or by using a heated compress support.

Walking is the ideal exercise for preventing osteoporosis and mood changes. A daily walk will allow you to get 30 minutes of sunlight on the skin every day. It also a perfect group exercise, an opportunity for social contact, and a pleasant and relaxing experience. It strengthens the leg muscles to a degree. But the main benefits to both the patient and care provider could be significant. The patient's quality of life can improve in such a way that the care provider may no longer have to assist the patient even with a simple task as getting off a toilet seat. Basic regular exercise can provide such dramatic benefits to patients it should be strongly recommended to all Alzheimer's patients.

Suggested Supplementation

  • Ginkgo Biloba - 120 mg 2-3 times daily.  Improves memory and circulation to the brain.

  • DHA - Take a fish oil supplement which contains a daily dosage of 1,000mg of DHA.  Supplies essential fatty acids.

  • Vitamin B-12 - Take 800 to 1,600 micrograms daily.  Use a sublingual form.

  • Vitamin E - Take 2,000 IU daily with mixed tocotrienols and tocopherols.  Do not take this high a dosage of you are on blood-thinning medication.

  • Glyconutrients - Helps with poor memory and with immune system function.

  • Nattokinase - Helps to clean arteries and blood vessels.

  • Acety-L-carnitine - 1,000 mg 3 times daily.  Improves brain cell communication and memory.


For stress and relaxation use the following: lavender, melissa.

To stimulate the mind: geranium, jasmine, neroli, bergamot or rose.

Alzheimer's disease > 1 > 2 > 3 > 4

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This information is provided for general medical education purposes only and is not meant to substitute for the independent medical judgment of a physician relative to diagnostic and treatment options of a specific patient's medical condition.

In no event will the be liable for any decision made or action taken in reliance upon the information provided through this web site.
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Dr. Eddy Bettermann M.D.

Mob: +60.17 545 1784         +66.89 8550 5066





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