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Study: A Diet Rich in Flavonoids Boosts Long-Term Brain Health

Saturday, August 7, 2021

Study: A Diet Rich in Flavonoids Boosts Long-Term Brain Health
Brain-friendly foods


Paying attention to your diet can really pay off for your body and health, although there is no specific "mind food" that prevents age-related diseases such as Alzheimer's disease or dementia, thinking about what you eat can help you improve your cognitive health.


A new study, according to the " thehealthsite " report, found that eating a diet rich in flavonoids promotes long-term brain health.


Flavonoids are important for your brain health

Flavonoids are plant compounds that give vibrant colors to fruits and vegetables including strawberries, raspberries, oranges and peppers. These phytochemicals have powerful antioxidant effects, raising expectations that they will help reduce oxidative stress in the brain.


A study published in the journal Neurology found that people who consume at least half a portion of foods high in flavonoids including strawberries, oranges, peppers and apples on a daily basis may have a 20% lower risk of cognitive decline .


The study that examined 49,493 women with an average age of 48 and 27,842 men with an average age of 51 found that flavones were associated with a 38% reduction in risk of cognitive decline.


Blueberries, blackberries and cherries contain anthocyanins, which have been linked to a 24% lower risk of cognitive decline. 


Walter Willett, from Harvard University in Boston, US, said: 'Our results are exciting because they show that making simple changes to your diet can help prevent cognitive decline. People in our study ate, on average, at least half a daily serving of foods such as orange juice. oranges, peppers, celery, grapefruit, grapefruit juice, apples, and pears.”


Follow a healthy lifestyle

While taking flavonoids may slow cognitive decline, it alone doesn't matter if you live a sedentary lifestyle, studies have shown that being sedentary can lead to poor blood sugar control and poor brain health. According to a research paper entitled Alzheimer's & Dementia: Translational Research & Clinical Research , doing some physical activity may play a role in maintaining blood sugar control and improving brain health, even while sitting with intermittent activity of light intensity can also help, especially Those who are at greater risk of physical inactivity.


As for the diet, the Mediterranean diet is believed to be effective in protecting against cognitive decline, and this diet revolves around eating fruits, vegetables, whole grains, beans, nuts, seeds, olive oil, and moderate amounts of fish, poultry, and dairy products, however, you should consult your doctor in If you notice any changes or symptoms of cognitive decline.

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