Nutritious Eating Does Wonders for the Brain

Nutritional consumption may enable brainpower. There's more to eating nutritiously, then appeasing the body. New clinical trials have been evaluating the effect of consuming vegetables in the prevention of Alzheimer's Disease and dementia.

Minding one's diet has been found to benefit sharpen the brain. The recent study involved 5000 senior citizen. Over an eight year period, the aging participants' memories were evaluated. The beginning part of the study involved interviewing the subjects regarding their dietary consumption habits.

In the aging groups where the subjects consumed the highest amount of vegetables and fruits, their scores were higher than the other seniors. Another compelling aspect of the study found that the individuals who snacked on fruit or vegetable were more astute had a high propensity for maintaining their memory faculties.

The findings of the study demonstrated that ample volumes of fruit and vegetables may is not only beneficial for the body but in maintaining the powers of the brain.

Another clinical trial conducted at Utah State University assessed elderly men and women's consumption habits. Individuals who ate ample amounts of apples, pears, spinach, and broccoli, showed better memory capacities than those who did not include these fruits and vegetables and others in their diet.

According to the lead researcher of the study, Dr. Wengren deducted that a higher intake of fruits and vegetables may serve as protecting agents against memory loss in aging adults.

In previous laboratory trials, daily intake of vitamin E and C supplements reduced the susceptibility to acquiring Alzheimer's Disease. Alternatively, because the data was compiled from the beginning of the study, it is undetermined whether fruits and vegetables consumption was based on nutritional eating patterns from previous years.

On the contrary, since five-and-a-half cups of fruits and vegetables are recommended each day every day and most Americans are not consuming adequate amounts of these elements, the findings of the study depict that including more fruits and vegetables in one's diet later in life offer health advantages for the body as well as the mind.

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