The weapon to control Dementia is Blood Pressure

A new study recognizes the main problem of the increase in cases of dementia is blood pressure. This can be put in this way that strict control of hypertension may help in diverting the roads of dementia moving towards your health.

The researchers at the United States National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke (NINDS) stated that using the MRI, it was found that more than half of the patients were subjected to high blood pressure. The medical experts even concluded that intensive blood pressure patients had an accumulation of lesions in the white matter present in the brain. This was slightly lower in patients having standard blood pressure. After the repetitive declaration by the research center, it has been affirmed that people with high blood pressure are going to reflect this accumulation of lesions until the blood pressure is controlled.

The study conducted by Wright showed that patients with intensive blood pressure showed loss of the brain’s volume. But, on the other hand, patients who received treatment showed signs of improvement, and their brain’s volume increased, or the brain did not show any loss in the volume of the brain. The research and study were found more in men than in women. On a reading of secondary studies, it was found that when the patients with hypertension were brought under the control of medical interference, risk of cognitive impairment that is known as dementia is also lowered.

Medical professionals are urging patients to refer to doctors as soon as possible for treatment of hypertension. Complexities, which include Alzheimer and other brain diseases, are likely to attack your brain soon if you do not twist the root of hypertension. High blood pressure treatment is what should be approached by the patients. The key to a healthy brain travels through your optimization of blood pressure. This should be kept in mind is what researchers believe in.

About Staff Reporter 249 Articles
Huey Freeman, who has recently been serving as executive editor of Arizona Daily Independent, previously worked as a reporter for daily newspapers in Central Illinois. He earned bachelor’s and master’s degrees in journalism at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, and has been an adjunct professor at Millikin University and Eastern Illinois University. An author of two published books, he is working on two books on the southern border. Huey is married, with four adult children.

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