Welcome to Cerebrum Matter
We develop cognitive therapy software to help people to keep the mental fitness and early onset symptoms of dementia sufferers – to gain more of their life and memory back, one step at a time.
Cognitive therapy isn’t a quick fix, however, the longer and more regular we expose our brains to these training activities, the stronger they become.
Understanding Onset Dementia Symptoms
Dementia is a chronic disorder of the mental processes caused by brain disease or injury and marked by memory disorders, personality changes and impaired reasoning. There is a wide range of symptoms and causes, the most prevalent being a loss of short and long-term memory, and in the most severe cases, a loss of ability to perform day-to-day tasks. Early onset of the disease can begin when people are in their 30s, 40s, or 50s. With treatment and early diagnosis, you can slow the progression of the disease and maintain mental function.
Dementia is a debilitating disease and we are leading the fight against it.
Learning a second language: An ‘easy’ dementia delaying activity?
It’s been said that there are endless benefits attached to learning a second language, the most obvious being that it improves your creative brain activity and helps to increase our human cognitive process. It’s almost no wonder that bilingualism has also helped to maintain good mental health, given the extensive research into the field. However, researchers have now found that language development can even go as far as help to prevent the threat of dementia in later life.
The ability to speak in more than one language and its relation to decreasing early offset Alzheimer’s dementia has been talked about widely within the last decade. Many studies have been carried out around the subject, more specifically the most recent study “The impact of bilingualism on brain reserve and metabolic connectivity in Alzheimer’s dementia” carried out by Italy’s Vita-Salute San Rafffaele University in Milan and “Bilingualism delays clinical manifestation of Alzheimer’s disease” carried out by Germany’s University of Ghent …
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