Author: DynamicBrain Inc.
Publication: Monthly Newsletter
Published Date: November 13, 2015
I would like to share this short video with you in which our customers talk about their experiences after training with BrainHQ. Together with your help, and the help of other brain-health informed individuals, we have been working hard to raise awareness about the importance of brain fitness. We have reached many people and changed a lot of lives. Although we feel proud; there is still a long way to go.
I kindly ask that you share this newsletter and our free Daily Spark (https://dynamicbrain.brainhq.com/#daily) exercises with two people in your network, encouraging them exercise, for free, for a few minutes a day. You may just change their lives forever.
Thank you! If you have any questions, please don’t hesitate to email us.
First non-invasive treatment for a brain tumour
Kind regards,Frieda Fanni
DynamicBrain Inc. is the Canadian partner of Posit Science Corporation providing brain fitness program, BrainHQ in English and French.
Treating brain tumours is normally an extremely invasive process for patients. For the first time; however, a Toronto hospital has managed to non-invasively deliver medicine directly to a brain tumour with something called “microbubbles.” This has the potential to change how we now treat brain tumours, Parkinson’s, Alzheimer’s and other brain diseases. Read about the procedure here
or watch the video here
Ready to lift a few light dumbbells?
A common joke you may hear in your gym’s locker room is to “never skip leg day.” It turns out this isn’t just a silly observation as leg-strength is one factor most indicative of cognitive change, according to this study
. This doesn’t mean you should only focus on your legs though. Regular light weight training, only twice a week, is also being linked
to keeping brains healthier as we age. Now, you can hit the gym knowing it’s good for your body and your brain health too.
Early Alzheimer's Clues Appear In The Brain's Internal GPS
Researchers are continuously looking for better predictors, or early indicators, for brain-based diseases. They have now found a potential link between how we use the internal GPS in our brains and Alzheimer’s disease. While this research is still in the very early stages, it does have the potential to lead to much better forms of early detection. Read more about their study here