Alzheimer’s Sound Therapy
Are you or someone you love suffering from Alzheimer’s and associated symptoms? At Universal Sound Therapy we deal with all sorts of issues including Alzheimer’s with our sound therapies.
Our therapy is based on frequencies, tuning your body to vibrate at the correct frequency is as important to your body healing itself or reducing symptoms you are facing. Our healing sessions provide your body with the frequencies that would be found in a normal, healthy body. Your system absorbs these frequencies and makes the needed changes to “tune itself” and start to heal. Our bodies want to be healthy and when we provide them with the proper tools they will do everything needed to do just that.
Universal Sound Therapy is in the business to help your body heal and we are so confident that it will work for you that we offer you a 90-day money back guarantee. And if our Alzheimer’s sound therapy doesn’t help, just return it for a full refund. Try to get that from your doctor or pharmacy.
Our Alzheimer’s sound therapy helps by:
- Decrease or minimize instances of memory loss and impair judgement
- Has the correct frequencies to help your body retune itself
- Aligns and opens your Chakra system
- Opens and cleans up your meridians
- Helps your body heal itself
Introduction to Alzheimer’s Disease
At first, someone with Alzheimer’s may notice mild confusion or difficulty remembering people, places or where they left something. Since this is a progressive disease, eventually a person with Alzheimer’s may even forget important people in their lives and have a complete change in their personality. These changes come about because the brain cells degenerate and die, causing a steady decline in memory and brain functions.
Current medications and management strategies may temporarily improve symptoms and help individuals maintain independence for a bit longer. At present, the medical community sees no cure for Alzheimer’s Disease.
According to the Mayo Clinic, the two types of drugs are currently used to treat cognitive symptoms in Alzheimer’s patients:
- Cholinesterase inhibitors. These drugs work by boosting levels of a cell-to-cell communication by providing a neurotransmitter (acetylcholine) that is depleted in the brain by Alzheimer’s disease.
- Memantine (Namenda). This drug works in another brain cell communication network and slows the progression of symptoms with moderate to severe Alzheimer’s disease. It’s sometimes used in combination with a cholinesterase inhibitor.
- Sometimes other medications such as antidepressants are used to help control the behavioral symptoms associated with Alzheimer’s disease.
All medications carry a concern for side effects that range from mild to severe. It is advisable to keep your medical doctor informed whenever you have a reaction to your prescribed medications. Another important factor is maintaining good nutrition.
And finally we get to alternative treatments.
- Omega-3 fatty acids
- Vitamin E
- Sound Therapy
Universal Sound Therapy has developed a protocol that has been effective in fighting Alzheimer’s Disease. While sound therapy does not claim to “Cure” anything, it provides your body with the correct frequencies it needs to get back to your natural healthy state. I urge you to give our Universal Sound Therapy protocol for Alzheimer’s a try. With our money back guarantee you really have nothing to be concerned about. However I need to stress to you, be patient. Our bodies need time to take in the frequencies provided and to make the changes needed to get healthy again.
Short Description of Alzheimer’s Disease
Alzheimer’s disease is a kind of dementia that results to problems with memory, behavior and thinking. Symptoms begin slowly but eventually get worse over time becoming so severe that the patient is no longer able to perform activities of daily living. It is the most common cause of dementia, a general term for memory loss. Alzheimer’s disease accounts for over 60% to 80% of dementia cases.
Symptoms of Alzheimer’s disease
- Memory loss
- Difficulty in concentrating and thinking abstract concepts
- Impaired judgment and decision making process
- Once routine activities and familiar tasks become a struggle
- Changes in personality and behavior like depression, apathy, social withdrawal, mood swings, distrust in others, irritability and aggressiveness
- Loss of inhibitions
- Loss of preserved skills such as reading or listening to books, telling stories, singing, dancing and drawing.
Alzheimer’s disease is a progressive cognitive disorder that results in brain cells dying. It is the most common cause of dementia, a continuous decline in memory, behavioral and social skills that disrupts an individual’s capability to function independently. In the early stages, the patient may forget recent events or conversations but as the disease worsens, a person suffering from Alzheimer’s disease can develop severe memory loss resulting in the inability to carry out activities of daily living. There is currently no cure for this brain disease and treatment only temporarily improve symptoms or slow the rate of cognitive decline. The therapy for this brain disease is designed to maximize functionality and maintain independence for as long as possible. In the advanced stages of the disease, complications resulting from severe loss of brain functioning result to dehydration, malnutrition, infection and death.
Etiology of Alzheimer’s Disease
According to research, the dementia is caused by a blend of genetics, lifestyle and environmental factors that injure the brain over time. In less than 1% Alzheimer’s results from specific genetic changes that almost guarantee that a person will have the disease. The rare occurrence normally result in dementia onset by middle age. The exact reason why Alzheimer’s happen is still not fully known but at its heart are issues with brain proteins that fail to function as they should, disrupt the work of neurons and unleash a series of toxic events that result in irreversible neuronal damage, loss of brain connections and death. The damage usually occurs in the region of the brain that controls memory but the process starts years prior to the onset of symptoms. The loss of neurons spread in a predictable course to other brain regions. In the advanced stage of the disease, the brain has shrunk markedly.
Role of 2 Proteins
Plaques – Beta amyloid is a leftover of a much bigger protein. Whenever the fragments bunch together, they appear to result in a toxic effect on the neurons and disrupt cell-to-cell communication. The clusters form bigger deposits known as amyloid plaques and include also other cellular leftovers.
Tangles – Research show that Tau proteins play a role in a neuron’s internal support and transport system in order to ferry nutrients and other important materials. In Alzheimer’s tau proteins change shape and organize themselves into structures known as neurofibrillary tangles. These tangles are very toxic and disturb the transport system.
Risk Factors for Alzheimer’s Disease
While Alzheimer’s is not a normal part of aging, increasing age is the biggest known risk factor for getting the disease. One study showed that two new cases per 1000 people aged 65-74, 11 new diagnoses per 1,000 people ages 75-84 and 37 diagnoses per 1000 people age 85 and older.
Genes and Family History
The risk of developing dementia of the Alzheimer’s type also increases if there is a first-degree relative that has it. Most genetic mechanisms among families are still largely unexplained. One genetic factor that contributes to the likelihood of getting the disease is a form of apolipoprotein E gene (APOE). The variant of the gene APOE e4 increases the risk of development of the condition but not everyone that has this variation of the gene goes on to develop symptoms. Research have also showed mutations in 3 genes that virtually guarantees a person who inherits them to develop Alzheimer’s. However, the mutations only account for 1% of people that is affected by it.
Research show that persons affected by Down syndrome have an increased likelihood of developing dementia of the Alzheimer’s type. This is due largely to having three copies of chromosome 21 and subsequently 3 copies of the gene for the protein that leads to the development of beta-amyloid. Symptoms of Alzheimer’s happen 10 to 20 years earlier in people with Down syndrome compared to the general populace.
There is little difference but studies show that there are more women than men because they outlive the men longer.
History of Head Trauma
People that have had severe head trauma in the past are at increased risk of getting the disease.
Poor Sleep Patterns
People with poor sleep patterns like difficulty falling asleep or maintaining sleep are also at increased risk.
Due to the severe memory impairment, loss of judgment and other cognitive problems, patients with the condition may not be able to communicate that they are experiencing pain, report symptoms of another illness, follow a treatment plan or notice or describe side effects of medication. As the disease progresses to the last changes, brain changes begin to affect physical functioning like swallow, bladder and bowel control. Treatment is basically targeted at slowing the decline for as long as possible.