Jacqui Bishop, a resident of Greenburgh, was very involved in the lobbying effort that resulted in the construction of the new Greenburgh library. Her new passion: educating the public on natural approaches that could reverse Alzheimer's and dementia. She formed a group that is doing just that and she invites you to participate: Sharp Again Naturally, Inc., (a 501(c)(3) tax-exempt charity was formed to “educate the public regarding natural approaches to reversing Alzheimer’s and dementia.” .
Anyone wanting to learn more can do so by going to www.sharpagain.org or, better still, attending one of Sharp Again’s free presentations at Westchester libraries. There are a number of events at different libraries in the county. On Monday, May 20th there will be an event at the Greenburgh library.
Monday, May 20, 10:30-noon, GREENBURGH Public Library, 300 Tarrytown Road, (914) 721-8200
Monday, June 24, 6-7:30, GREENBURGH Public Library, 300 Tarrytown Road, (914) 721-8200
Monday Night at the Opera (21st century style!)
Clips from the raw footage will be shown. They prove no initial diagnosis of dementia should be considered hopeless. On the contrary, comprehensive testing can frequently identify causative factors that can be cleared through such proven measures as dietary improvements and detoxification protocols, to name just two. The film features interviews with with doctors, researchers, and family members of patients who’ve regained normal functioning. Remarkably, according to MRI evidence, some of the patients in this documentary film have even reversed the shrinkage of the brain that characterizes some forms of dementia.
The Alzheimer’s Association’s Hudson Valley newsletter recently wrote “reducing the prevalence of well-known, lifestyle-based, chronic disease risk factors by 25 percent could potentially prevent 3 million cases of Alzheimer’s worldwide, including nearly 500,000 in the United States.” Sharp Again explains what some of these “well-known, lifestyle-based, chronic-disease risk factors” are and how to address them. Most medical personnel and the general public are convinced that the underlying disease process can’t be prevented, slowed, or cured.