240 pages, 9.01 × 6 × 0.68 in
December 31, 2013
National Geographic Society
The following ISBNs are associated with this title:
ISBN - 10: 1426211708
ISBN - 13: 9781426211706
From the Publisher
National Geographic presents a comprehensive guide to fighting mental decline. With cutting-edge neuroscience, information about Alzheimer's, fascinating case studies, and tips to fight brain aging symptoms such as slower mental acuity and "senior moments," this smart, engaging guide will help keep your memory sharp and your mind active. Fun, age-defying exercises--from body stretches to word games to foods that help you think--help the brain perform at its best, just like exercising does for other parts of the body. Leading memory loss expert Cynthia R. Green, PhD, and eminent science writer Michael Sweeney have created a book both informational and practical that gives readers everything they need to know about the care and feeding of one of the body's most important organs: the brain.
About the Author
Memory fitness and brain health expert CYNTHIA R. GREEN is president of Memory Arts, LLC, which provides memory fitness and brain health training to organizations and individuals. She has appeared onGood Morning America, 20/20, Fox News, and NPR's Talk of the Nation and is a regular contributor to the Huffington Post.
MICHAEL SWEENEY, a graduate of the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, received his Ph.D. in Journalism from Ohio University's E.W. Scripps School of Journalism and his Master's in Journalism at the University of North Texas. He reported for nationalgeographic.com on Dr. Robert Ballard's Titanic expedition. Sweeney's numerous books include Brainworks, The Ultimate Survival Book,Peace: The Biography of a Symbol, God Grew Tired of Us, and Mind: The Complete Brain.
"A research-filled yet highly approachable guide to the scientific why and the practical how of keeping your brain in top shape whatever your age." -The Wall Street Journal
"This book helps you understand how your brain works and provides dozens of ideas that will help you stay sharp." --San Francisco Chronicle