Do you sometimes forget to pay your bills? Have you ever lost your medication? Have you forgotten important appointments, like a doctor’s visit? Contrary to popular belief, memory loss is
not a typical symptom of aging. So, if you are experiencing symptoms, it’s important to get help immediately – these could be signs of a brain health issue. We are here to help you understand the causes of your memory loss and put you on the course to a healthier brain.


If you suffer from a chronic health condition, like heart disease, high blood pressure, diabetes, or sleep problems, your brain health could be affected. You may also be at greater risk if you consume alcohol, use certain medications, or have experienced an injury to your head. Even if you’re in relatively good health, there are factors that can impact your memory.


Some prescription medicines can affect the way your brain functions. Talk to your doctor about the impact your meds may be having.


Diets rich in saturated fat (like beef, butter, and cheese) and refined carbohydrates (like pasta, sweets, and soda) are linked to declining brain health.
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Smoking can negatively impact your health, especially your heart and lungs.
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The first step to improving your brain health is understanding where you stand now. Talk to your primary care physician to schedule a cognitive screening. The process will only take a few minutes, but it will help you and your caregivers fully understand if there are any areas of concern.

Talk to your doctor

Discuss all the prescription and over-the-counter medicines you take to determine if any are negatively impacting your brain health. If you’re not doing so already, put a plan in place to manage your chronic health issues, such as high cholesterol, and high blood pressure.
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Eat healthier

Look at ways to improve your diet. Make fruits, vegetables, and whole grains a major part of your meals. Add lean meats, fish, and poultry and choose low- or non-fat dairy.
Learn more.


Talk to a health care provider to see what activities are best for you. Low impact exercises like walking, biking and water aerobics can go a long way in helping to protect your brain health.  You may also consider joining community programs that keep you active and involved.
Learn more.


If you or a loved one are experiencing memory loss, know that you are not alone. There are a wide range of helpful resources available to you that can provide the information, guidance and support you need. Ready to get started on this journey together? Click the SIGN UP button below.

Get Information

Still have questions? We offer a wide range of helpful resources for both you and your loved ones. Knowledge is power. So call us today.

Call: 330-926-5650
Get Educated

It’s important to learn how to recognize and prevent brain disease. We offer educational courses focused on brain health risk factors and prevention methods.


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We offer services that provide support to caregivers and individuals with dementia.

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We’ve found a wide range of outside resources that may be helpful to you as well. Here are some of our favorites.

Brain Health Information

The Administration on Community Living offers additional information on brain health as well as a wealth of resources you can access for free.

Alzheimer’s Association

Formed in 1980, the Alzheimer's Association is the leading voluntary health organization in Alzheimer's care, support and research.

Cognitive Health Resources

The National Institute on Aging offers a variety of informative articles on brain health and aging.