Published on: February 15, 2012
by Cognifit for Sacramento Bee
CogniFit, a leading developer of online brain fitness and cognitive programs announces the release of a new free intelligent reminder system integrated in its scientifically validated brain training platform.
Memory Loss is today one of the top health concern of baby boomers, seniors and the aging population. People around the world are looking for tools to help them improve their memory and cognition. Carlos Rodriguez, Chief Operating Officer at CogniFit, explains: “The intelligent reminder system is a remarkable leap forward to helping people of all ages remember better. By combining a scientific approach to brain training with an intelligent reminder system, people have now all the tools at their disposal to remember better.”
People with memory problems have a tendency to forget to complete tasks that are critically important to maintain proper health. This includes tasks such as taking medications, following a treatment or following a specific diet. The health and economical costs of memory decline and forgetfulness are significant for individuals, families and society at large. The intelligent reminder system tackles this problem by offering individuals and professionals a full-fledged solution to track daily activities and tasks.
CogniFit is today the only platform that combines a memory assessment and a personalized brain training of cognitive abilities with an intelligent reminder system. Juan Liniers, Web manager at CogniFit, explains: “The online reminder system tool is a unique and powerful way to let individuals, friends and family members follow-up on each others’ daily tasks. The system also offers to users the possibility to assess their memory and compare where they stand within their age group. It is key for all of us to know where our memory stands.”
Staying socially connected is extremely important for our overall health, including our brain health. A 2019 review article published in the Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease found that various aspects of social isolation, including low levels...
Although it’s great to celebrate the big achievements, it’s also important to celebrate the small wins.
Women are affected by Alzheimer’s disease and other forms of dementia in much larger numbers than men. Approximately two-thirds of Canadians and Americans living with dementia are women. Why are women disproportionately affected? Partly, it...
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.