Alzheimers Disease Reversed Dr Sears

Alzheimer's Disease REVERSED 
In 9 out of 10 patients

Dear Reader,

I know you probably don't think about Alzheimer's too much.

And even if you have a friend or family member suffering from this merciless disease, the threat of losing everything that makes you feel like a real person can be overwhelming and hard to bear. 

But I discovered something that's about to change all that.


I have first hand experience with patients suffering from Alzheimer's, and the protocol I've used to treat cardiovascular disease and dementia is now shown to be effective for Alzheimer's.

This is not something you'll hear about on the nightly news.

But the promise of a breakthrough is real.

For the first time in history, researchers at UCLA recently reversed Alzheimer's disease in 9 out of 10 patients.

How did they do it?

By using a comprehensive treatment protocol that includes two powerful nutrients I've been recommending to my patients for years.

I prescribe these nutrients to my patients to help treat a number of age-related diseases, including cancer, diabetes, arthritis, and heart disease. 

One of the nutrients is vitamin D3, which I'm sure you're familiar with. The other, is a unique omega-3 fatty acid called DHA.

If you're a regular reader, you know I'm a strong advocate of omega-3s. But DHA is the specific form of omega-3s I give my patients.

So forget about fish oil.

DHA is the real "miracle worker," and that's what the researchers at UCLA discovered as well.

Based on promising research in the past, I've long suspected that vitamin D3 and DHA-rich omega-3 oil have real value in the fight against Alzheimer's disease.

I've used both to fight—and even reverse—dementia and age-related memory loss.

And before this groundbreaking UCLA study, there was growing evidence pointing in this direction:

  • In one study, adults over the age of 65 with insufficient vitamin D3 in their blood were shown to have twice the risk of developing Alzheimer's disease as those with sufficient levels. And the risk for Alzheimer's increased with the degree of vitamin D deficiency.1
  • In another study, researchers discovered that mice bred to develop Alzheimer's disease that were given a DHA-rich diet had fewer brain-clogging plaques often associated with the disease.2

That research was encouraging.

But the UCLA study looks like a real game changer.

The participants were 10 seniors, aged 55 to 75, with noticeable cognitive impairment and memory loss associated with Alzheimer's disease. 

They were all given a comprehensive 36-part therapeutic regimen that, at its core, is similar to the anti-aging program I recommend to patients at my wellness clinic, including...

  • Supplementing your diet with vitamins and nutrients, including a specific DHA-rich omega-3 oil and vitamin D3;
  • Eliminating all simple carbohydrates (sugars, corn syrup, soft drinks, candy), gluten and processed food from the diet, and eating more organic vegetables and non-farmed fish;
  • Using meditation and yoga to reduce stress;
  • Sleeping at least 8 hours per night;
  • Exercising vigorously at least 4 to 6 days per week;

At the end of the study, 9 of the 10 participants displayed significant improvement in their memories and cognitive functioning within just three to six months.3

Before entering the trial, six patients had to stop working, or were struggling to perform at their jobs. All six returned to work or saw improved work performance after treatment.

Here's something else.

Turns out the conventional wisdom that says Alzheimer's is caused by the accumulation of brain plaques is completely off base.

The UCLA study found evidence that Alzheimer's is instead caused by a nerve cell signaling imbalance.

When properly balanced, these signals support the nerve connections that control thinking and memory. But in Alzheimer's patients, the balance of these signals is upset. Nerve connections are inhibited and critical information and memories are lost.

In the study, increased vitamin D3 levels in patients' blood helped balance these signals. And DHA supplementation helped restore damaged connections in the brain.

What this study makes clear is that a comprehensive wellness plan that includes specific nutrients and vitamins has the potential to reverse cognitive decline and memory loss in Alzheimer's patients where so many expensive prescription drugs have failed.

Paul Bredesen, a professor of neurology at UCLA and the author of the groundbreaking study, thinks this is because existing Alzheimer's drugs are focused on just one target. He believes the disease is far more complex and requires an attack on multiple fronts.

As Dr. Bredesen put it:

"Imagine having a roof with 36 holes in it, and your drug patched one hole very well. The drug may have worked, and a single hole may have been fixed, but you still have 35 other leaks, and so the underlying process may not be affected much."

While more studies are needed, the UCLA trial does provide a great deal of hope to those suffering from Alzheimer's disease. But it also teaches us the importance of starting a comprehensive wellness program early.

The one patient who did not respond to the UCLA treatment was the only patient who entered the program with late-stage Alzheimer's. 

If you haven't started your own comprehensive plan yet, I urge you to do so. 

The specific blend of DHA and vitamin D3 I give my patients is in a formula I callOmega Rejuvenol.

Omega Rejuvenolhas become the centerpiece of my anti-aging and disease-fighting protocol, and I get far better results in my patients with the addition of other key nutrients like the overlooked form of vitamin E called tocotrienols, and a powerful "activator" called vitamin K2.

Tocotrienols have such a powerful impact on your nerve cells, they have been shown to eliminate the "white matter lesions" that appear on brain cells as you age. These lesions  interfere with cell signaling and lead to memory problems, dementia, and Alzheimer's.

Vitamin K2 "activates" vitamin D3, which most doctors are completely unaware of, and also dissolves the build up of calcium in your blood vessels. Excess calcium hardens your arteries even more than oxidized cholesterol, and can block oxygen delivery to your brain.

Together, these nutrients offer more hope for your long-term survival—and avoidance of Alzheimer's—than anything I've ever seen.

And this landmark UCLA study is confirmation of what I've suspected for 25 years...

Alzheimer's is treatable and reversible.

You just need to give yourself the right ammunition.


To your good health,

Al Sears, MD, CNS