The impact of advanced brain imaging procedures in the field of human memory disorder is reviewed, with particular emphasis on current and potential applications that may impact upon the diagnosis and management of memory-disordered patients. Eighteen-year-old Rosie Paley lost 16 years of her memory after she contracted a rare brain disease called encephalitis. A new study published in today’s issue of the journal Neurology suggests just that. What these results proved is that the brain creates plaque; brain cells are slowly dying, and breaking the link between them, which leads to memory loss and changes in the ability of thinking. In your professional opinion, how long are we away from that becoming a reality? We would all like for this happy conclusion to occur in the lives of those we know who are suffering from the memory loss deficit known as amnesia. EPA mercury is among the top 3 toxic substances adversely affecting large numbers of people with amalgam being the number one source of exposure in most cases.
Led by Douglas Kell of the University of Manchester’s School of Chemistry, the team behind this study clarifies that it is already known that the herpes virus can cause damage to the limbic system in the brain. For a history of clinical brain imaging up to the early 1990s, the reader is referred to the excellent review by Burrows1. According to Mirror, there are about 4,000 new cases of encephalitis in the UK every year. They studied three viruses and two bacteria: herpes simplex virus types 1 (oral) and 2 (genital), cytomegalovirus, chlamydia pneumoniae (a common respiratory infection), and Helicobacter pylori (a bacteria that has been known to cause stomach ulcers). The team also expresses optimism that as a result of their discovery, prospective trials of antimicrobial therapy will now be considered. Additionally, the findings of the herpes and Alzheimer’s link may help find treatment for Parkinson’s disease, as well as other progressive neurological disorders. When someone has amnesia, tissues in the temporal lobes of the brain are destroyed along the medial borders.
Mercury blocks thyroid hormone production by occupying iodine binding sites and inhibiting hormone action even when the measured thyroid levels appears to be in proper range.