Concerned about brain health?
Alzheimer’s and dementia are widely regarded as the most devastating diseases of the 21st century. One out of 10 people aged 65 and older are at risk for developing Alzheimer’s disease. Additionally, reported cases of Parkinson’s, stroke, and other diseases of the brain are on the rise as scientists work to find effective treatments and possible cures.
In this free webinar, Drs. Ayesha and Dean Sherzai, co-directors of the Alzheimer’s Prevention Program at Loma Linda University Medical Center, will share their collective knowledge, research, and expertise on how nutrition, exercise, and other restorative practices can help you maintain long-term cognitive health and decrease your risk of developing devastating brain illnesses.
In this webinar you will:
- Gain a better understanding of how simple lifestyle strategies can help offset the genetic risk of developing dementia.
- Learn about the connection between dietary fats, Alzheimer’s disease, and cognitive decline.
- Hear about the ideal diet for long-term brain health and cognitive function.
Drs. Ayesha and Dean Sherzai
A husband-and-wife team on the cutting edge of brain science, Drs. Dean and Ayesha Sherzai are co-directors of the Alzheimer’s Prevention Program at Loma Linda University Medical Center. Through research and their extensive collective medical backgrounds, the Sherzai’s are working to demystify the steps to achieving long-term brain health and the prevention of diseases such as Alzheimer’s and dementia.
Dean Sherzai, MD, PhD, trained in neurology at Georgetown University School of Medicine and completed fellowships in neurodegenerative diseases and dementia at the National Institutes of Health and the University of California at San Diego. He also holds a PhD in healthcare leadership with a focus on community health from Andrews University.
Ayesha Sherzai, MD, completed a dual training in preventative medicine and neurology at Loma Linda University, and a fellowship in vascular neurology and epidemiology at Columbia University. She leads the Lifestyle Program for the Prevention of Neurological Diseases at Loma Linda University. She is also a trained plant-based culinary artist.