Natural cure of Alzheimer's disease

Natural cure of Alzheimer’s disease

Natural cure of Alzheimer’s disease is possible with the right homeopathic treatment!

Alzheimer’s disease a.k.a Senile dementia causes loss of brain function that occurs with certain diseases. Alzheimer disease (AD), is one form of dementia. It affects memory, thinking, and behavior. We will discuss one option, homeopathy, as the natural cure of Alzheimer’s disease.


The exact cause of Alzheimer’s disease (AD) is not known. Research shows that certain changes in the brain lead to AD developing.

You are more likely to get AD if you:

  • Are older. But developing AD is not a part of normal aging.
  • Have a close relative, such as a brother, sister, or parent, with AD.
  • Have certain genes linked to AD.

Alzheimer’s disease

The following may also increase the risk:

  • Being female
  • Having heart and blood vessel problems due to, for example, high cholesterol
  • History of head trauma

There are two types of Alzheimer’s disease:

Early onset AD: Symptoms appear before age 60. This type is much less common than late onset. It tends to get worse quickly. Early onset disease can run in families. Several genes have been identified.

Late onset AD: This is the most common type. It occurs in people age 60 and older. It may run in some families, but the role of genes is less clear.

Symptoms of Alzheimer’s disease:

  • AD symptoms include difficulty with many areas of mental function, including:
  • Emotional behavior or personality
  • Language
  • Memory
  • Perception
  • Thinking and judgment (cognitive skills)
  • AD usually first appears as forgetfulness.
  • Mild cognitive impairment (MCI) is the stage between normal forgetfulness due to aging, and the development of AD. People with MCI have mild problems with thinking and memory that do not interfere with daily activities. They are often aware of the forgetfulness. Not everyone with MCI develops AD.

Symptoms of MCI include:

  • Difficulty performing more than one task at a time
  • Difficulty solving problems
  • Forgetting recent events or conversations
  • Taking longer to perform more difficult activities

Early symptoms of AD can include:

  • Difficulty performing tasks that take some thought, but used to come easily, such as balancing a checkbook, playing complex games (such as bridge), and learning new information or routines
  • Getting lost on familiar routes
  • Language problems, such as trouble finding the name of familiar objects
  • Losing interest in things previously enjoyed, flat mood
  • Misplacing items
  • Personality changes and loss of social skills

As AD becomes worse, symptoms are more obvious and interfere with the ability to take care of oneself. Symptoms may include:

  • Change in sleep patterns, often waking up at night
  • Delusions, depression, agitation
  • Difficulty doing basic tasks, such as preparing meals, choosing proper clothing, and driving
  • Difficulty reading or writing
  • Forgetting details about current events
  • Forgetting events in one’s life history, losing self-awareness
  • Hallucinations, arguments, striking out, and violent behavior
  • Poor judgment and loss of ability to recognize danger
  • Using the wrong word, mispronouncing words, speaking in confusing sentences
  • Withdrawing from social contact
  • People with severe AD can no longer:
  • Recognize family members
  • Perform basic activities of daily living, such as eating, dressing, and bathing
  • Understand language
  • Other symptoms that may occur with AD:
  • Incontinence
  • Swallowing problems
  • Exams and Tests

A skilled health care provider can often diagnose AD with the following steps:

  • Complete physical exam, including nervous system exam
  • Asking about the person’s medical history and symptoms
  • Mental function tests (mental status examination)

A diagnosis of AD is made when certain symptoms are present, and by making sure other causes of dementia are not present.

Tests may be done to rule out other possible causes of dementia, including:

  • Anemia
  • Brain tumor
  • Chronic infection
  • Intoxication from medication
  • Severe depression
  • Increased fluid on the brain (normal pressure hydrocephalus)
  • Stroke
  • Thyroid disease
  • Vitamin deficiency
  • CT or MRI of the brain may be done to look for other causes of dementia, such as a brain tumor or stroke.

The only way to know for certain that someone has AD is to examine a sample of their brain tissue after death.


There is no cure for AD in conventional treatment but natural cure of alzheimer’s disease can be explored through homeopathy. The goals of treatment are:

  • Slow the progression of the disease (although this is difficult to do)
  • Manage symptoms, such as behavior problems, confusion, and sleep problems
  • Change the home environment to make daily activities easier
  • Support family members and other caregivers

Medicines are used to:

  • Slow the rate at which symptoms worsen, though benefit with these drugs may be small
  • Control problems with behavior, such as loss of judgment or confusion

Before using these medicines, ask the doctor or nurse:

  • What are the side effects? Is the medicine worth the risk?
  • When is the best time, if any, to use these medicines?
  • Do medicines for other health problems need to be changed or stopped?

Support Groups

Having Alzheimer disease or caring for a person with the condition may be a challenge. You can ease the stress of illness by seeking support through AD resources. Sharing with others who have common experiences and problems can help you not feel alone.


  • How quickly AD gets worse is different for each person. If AD develops quickly, it is more likely to worsen quickly.
  • Persons with AD often die earlier than normal, although a patient may live anywhere from 3 to 20 years after diagnosis.
  • Families will likely need to plan for their loved one’s future care.
  • The final phase of the disease may last from a few months to several years. During that time, the patient becomes totally disabled. Death usually occurs from an infection or organ failure.

When to Contact a Medical Professional

Call the health care provider if:

  • AD symptoms develop or a person has a sudden change in mental status
  • The condition of a person with AD gets worse
  • You are unable to care for a person with AD at home


Although there is no proven way to prevent AD, there are some steps which act as natural cure of alzheimer’s disease, measures that may help prevent or slow the onset of Alzheimer disease.

These include keeping a low-fat diet and eating foods high in omega-3 fatty acids. Getting physical exercise and staying mentally and socially active also seem to help.

Homeopathic Treatment

Natural cure of alzheimer’s disease is possible by giving a constitutional remedy which is selected based on the totality of all symptoms and the overall personality of the patient. While a full cure maybe unlikely for extremely advanced cases but the progression of the disease can certainly be slowed or stopped and even reversed in some cases. You can use our free Smart Remedy Finder to find your constitutional remedy.

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