What Is Alzheimer’s?

Alzheimer’s disease is the most common form of dementia, a general term used for memory loss and other serious cognitive abilities that interfere with daily life. Alzheimer’s is typically connected with old age, but today about 200,000 Americans under the age of 65 have early onset Alzheimer’s. This neurodegenerative disease is the 6th leading cause of death in the U.S. which is why there’s a worldwide effort to find better ways to treat it, delay its onset and even prevent it from developing.

Scan of a normal brain next to a brain with Alzheimer's

Early Signs & Symptoms of Alzheimer’s

Memory loss: the most common warning sign of the onset of Alzheimer’s, especially when people forget information they just recently learned. The memory loss is due to the progressive damage to the brain cells. Individuals may be aware that they’re forgetting things or feeling confused and frustrated, they can forget important dates or appointments, ask for same information repeatedly, or have to use post-it notes to remember certain things. If there’s a major change in their routine, like a recent move, symptoms can get worse. When symptoms get worse, people who suffer from Alzheimer’s can forget how to use common items such as a fork or pen.

Difficulty completing a task: From driving to a known location to sending a work-related email to even playing (and remembering) the rules of a card game, these can all be early warning signs of Alzheimer’s. Since things get worse with this neurodegenerative disease, not knowing how to use the microwave can also become a reality. The key here is that the tasks in question are familiar, ones that have been done again and again and should practically be second nature…but are not.

reading man

Vision problems: Not seeing well or not understanding visual images can also be a symptom of Alzheimer’s. A person can have trouble reading, judging distances, processing colors or even contrast between them. These symptoms can lead to bigger problems, such as difficulty driving, following a recipe, going to the movies and more.

Misplacing things: More than just forgetting that keys were left in the car, people with Alzheimer’s tend to misplace items in unusual places such as finding a TV remote in the freezer. What makes it worse is that they typically can’t even retrace their steps to find the items. So if your loved one’s socks are now in the pantry, their shampoo in the refrigerator and their keys in the night table, you may want to take them to the doctor.

Poor judgment and inappropriate decisions: People with Alzheimer’s can have problems with making the right decisions or making them at all. For example, they may not pay attention to bathing themselves and keeping clean, they may decide to make poor decisions with their money, or even crossing the street at the wrong time. Dressing themselves up can also be an instance of inappropriate decision making, such as choosing to wear shorts on a snowy day in winter or showing up at a black-tie event in a Halloween costume.

How Can An Ibogaine Detox Treatment Help People With Alzheimer’s?

After several years of research and testing ibogaine protocols, David Dardashti from the Ibogaine Clinic found ways to leverage the natural substance for treating Alzheimer’s symptoms including memory loss. Since an ibogaine detox treatment allows the body to reset itself, it can also be beneficial to those with degenerative neurological diseases such as Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s.

In fact, in 2005, an ibogaine patent was filed for treating and preventing neurodegenerative disorders as well as mild impairment. Since ibogaine increases levels of glial cell line-derived neurotrophic factor (GNDF) in the brain, it has neuroprotective properties that promote the survival of dopaminergic and motor neurons. According to studies reported on Dr. Grodski’s website online, direct brain infusion of GDNF resulted in a 61% improvement in daily life activities for Parkinson’s sufferers.

David Dardashti traveled to Israel to treat Dr. Menashe, a cardiologist and surgeon with Alzheimer’s, with specific ibogaine protocols. Dr. Menashe testifies to a 75% improvement in his memory loss and has made a Youtube video testimonial regarding his experience. Watch the video below to learn more about his journey.

If you or your loved one suffers from progressive memory loss, Alzheimer’s or Parkinson’s, call the Ibogaine Clinic at 1-888-462-11164 for information in ibogaine detox treatment.


Click to Call

1-888-462-1164 | 1-888-741-3121