As the largest resource of information specific to women's brain health, we are sure you will find what you are looking for, and promise that you will discover new information.
Published on: November 25, 2016
by Women’s Brain health Initiative:
Stay calm, be smarter.
Yoga’s breathing and meditative exercises aim at calming the mind and body and keep distracting thoughts away while you focus on your body, posture or breath. These processes translate beyond yoga practice when you try to perform mental tasks or day-to-day activities, allowing you to focus mental resources, process information quickly, more accurately and also learn, hold and update pieces of information more effectively.
Geared for those under 40, this millennial event, thanks to Founding Partner RBC, focuses on stress reduction techniques necessary to maintain brain health.
Vitina Blumenthal, Founder of WanderfulSoul
Julia Hamer, MSc Candidate, Institute of Medical Science, Faculty of Medicine, University of Toronto
With Emcee Shannon Gaudet, Associate at Lerners, LLP
Enjoy cocktails and light refreshments.
Tuesday December 6 | Verity 111d Queen St. E. | 6:30-8:30 pm
For more, visit https://millennialminds_stress.eventbrite.ca
White women whose genes put them at risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease are more likely than white men with similar risk genes to be diagnosed between the ages of 65 and 75, a study drawing on...
Researchers at the Keck School of Medicine of USC are tackling the sixth-leading cause of death in the United States—Alzheimer’s disease—with a new study that intervenes decades before the disease develops. The school is...
A devastating chronic neurodegenerative disease, Alzheimer’s disease (AD) currently affects around 5.5 million people in the United States alone. Causing progressive mental deterioration, it ultimately advances to impact basic bodily functions such as walking and...
The material presented through the Think Tank feature on this website is in no way intended to replace professional medical care or attention by a qualified practitioner. WBHI strongly advises all questioners and viewers using this feature with health problems to consult a qualified physician, especially before starting any treatment. The materials provided on this website cannot and should not be used as a basis for diagnosis or choice of treatment. The materials are not exhaustive and cannot always respect all the most recent research in all areas of medicine.