How to Train Your Brain

“Use it or lose it” is certainly the name of the game when it comes to cognitive training. Accumulating evidence even indicates that proper mentally stimulating activities reduce the risk of Alzheimer's disease. With age, naturally, we all experience declines in our various cognitive abilities.

Initial decline generally begins in the cognitive areas of memory and divided attention, specifically the speed at which it takes us to process and react to information. With aging adults, this decline becomes even more apparent, leading to increased difficulties in performing even the simplest day-to-day tasks.


Brain Health Tips

The health of our brain plays a significant role in every area of our life: thinking, feeling, remembering, working, and playing – even sleeping. We have prepared for you a list of relatively simple lifestyle choices, to help you maximize your brain health while minimizing the risks of cognitive decline that often comes with aging. Here are some great tips that will help you implement a healthy-brain lifestyle and maintain your brain vital and sharp.


Neurobic Exercises

Brain training is recommended through different combinations of the 5 senses:

Smell, Hearing, Taste, Sight, and Touch.

Neurobics use the senses in new ways that stimulate the brain nerve impulse, and work on the associative connections of the senses. Neurobics teaches the brain to use more senses at the same time, contrary to more popular brain training such as jigsaw puzzles, crossword puzzles, memory exercises etc.


Effects of Cognitive Training

Effects of Cognitive Training with Older Adults
Following are research results compiled by the ACTIVE Study Group:


To evaluate whether 3 cognitive training interventions improve mental abilities and daily functioning in older, independent-living adults.


Adult Neurogenesis

A Role for Adult Neurogenesis in Spatial Long-Term Memory

Adult hippocampal neurogenesis has been linked to learning but details of the relationship between neuronal production and memory formation remains largely unknown. Using low dose irradiation to inhibit adult hippocampal neurogenesis we show that new neurons aged 4-28 days old at the time of training are required for long-term memory in a spatial version of the water maze.


Improve your brain performance

and live a better life

Build Your Training Program

S5 Box

Member Login