Article by Phyllis Strupp
One spring morning in 2008, my husband Peter and I were out for our morning walk. Out of the blue, this healthy 53-year-old man declared, “I think I’m losing it.” Resisting the temptation to respond, “You finally noticed,” I asked why he thought this way.
He said that his mind was not as sharp as it used to be; he was taking longer to remember names and information. Furthermore, his paternal grandmother, who had lived to be 100, had struggled with Alzheimer’s for decades, so he was convinced that he had “the gene” and the process had already set in.
95% of Alzheimers cases are not linked to genes
I told him that some 95% of Alzheimer’s cases are not linked to the genes you...