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No matter your age, the way your brain works is of utmost importance to the quality of your life. It is the essence of who God made you to be and affects how you interpret the world around you.
In 60 Ways to Keep Your Brain Sharp you’ll discover new ways to enhance your brain's function by focusing on four areas:
- Physical activity - getting regular exercise to help promote mental fitness
- Nutrition - understanding the importance of a healthy diet on cognitive performance
- Intellectually stimulating activities - keeping your mind flexed and nimble
- Social and spiritual connections - staying engaged with God and others
By applying this wisdom, you'll be ensuring improved mental awareness, placing you on the path to a happier, more fulfilling life.
Number of Pages: 224
Vendor: Harvest House Publishers
Publication Date: 2018
|Dimensions: 8.50 X 5.50 (inches)|
A View from an Empty Nest: Surprising, Poignant, Wonderful Things on the HorizonBonnie Beth SparrmanHarvest House Publishers / 2018 / Hardcover$10.99 Retail:
$14.99Save 27% ($4.00)
The Aging Brain: Proven Steps to Prevent Dementia and Sharpen Your MindTimothy R. Jennings MDBaker Books / 2018 / Trade Paperback$11.99 Retail:
$16.99Save 29% ($5.00)
Memory Rescue: Supercharge Your Brain, Reverse Memory Loss, and Remember What Matters MostDr. Daniel G. AmenTyndale Momentum / 2017 / Hardcover$16.99 Retail:4 Stars Out Of 5 1 Reviews Video
$25.99Save 35% ($9.00)
Bible Memory Plan & Devotional for Women: Spiritual Inspiration & EncouragementJean FischerBarbour Publishing / 2016 / Trade Paperback$3.99 Retail:
$4.99Save 20% ($1.00)
bookwomanjoanOak Harbor, WAAge: Over 65Gender: Female5 Stars Out Of 5Great suggestions for baby boomersMarch 31, 2018bookwomanjoanOak Harbor, WAAge: Over 65Gender: FemaleQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5There are millions of baby boomers approaching the age where developing dementia or Alzheimer's is a concern. Sparrman is convinced we can prevent the onset of those diseases or at least delay them for many years. She offers suggestions in four areas of life: physical activity, nutrition, intellectually stimulating activities, and social and spiritual connections.
Sparrman shares the results of many studies, yet in a very readable way. Some of the information and suggestions were not new to me. Her section on nutrition included all of the sensible advice we've been reading about for years. She has included a few recipes. We also know we should be walking or doing some other form of activity as we age. I was surprised, however, at the benefits of hiking in nature as opposed to walking in an urban setting. I was also surprised to find out about the friendly microbe beneficial to gardeners.
There were also some surprises for me in the social section of the book. There are measurable benefits for families who eat together around a table at least five times a week, for example. I am in a reading group and was pleased to find that such a group participation was one of Sparrman's suggestions, as was journaling. I was also reminded of the high cost of being mad or bitter and of the benefits of being optimistic.
I highly recommend this book to readers who are baby boomers and are entering into that age where one is concerned about reduced brain function. This book is very readable, full of facts, and has great suggestions for keeping your brain functioning well. It is a great resource for being a good steward of the body God gave you as well as living a more enjoyable and fulfilling life in general.
I received a complimentary egalley of this book from the publisher. My comments are an independent and honest review.