Some of the first signs of dementia are difficulty completing everyday tasks such as paying bills and cooking, increased irritability, struggling to make decisions that used to be easy, and getting lost while driving.
Dementia is caused by a combination of genes and environment, and we do not currently have a definitive cure or prevention.
Warning signs of dementia can show up as early as 18 years before diagnosis.
Improving diet and lifestyle with an anti-inflammatory diet, probiotics, exercise, and good sleep hygiene are keys to improving brain health if you are noticing early signs of dementia.
With nearly 50 million people worldwide living with dementia and cases expected to triple by 2050, especially because of the aging Baby Boomer generation, you may be wondering how to prevent dementia or identify it early [1 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source]. The good news is that there are some early signs you can look out for– and living a brain healthy lifestyle with an anti-inflammatory diet, exercise, and sleep can help to support brain health and cognition, potentially decreasing the risk or onset of early dementia.
This article will discuss the early signs of dementia and simple tips for living a brain healthy life to help decrease the risk of memory loss.
What Is Dementia?
Dementia is an umbrella term for anything that causes a continuous decline in memory and thinking skills that severely decrease quality of life and ability to function [1 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
You are probably most familiar with Alzheimer’s Disease, which causes 70-80% of dementia cases. However, there are many other types of dementia [1 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
These are the most common forms of dementia:
Alzheimer’s: This causes 70%-80% of all cases of dementia. Memory problems and cognition loss occur when two proteins found in the brain, beta-amyloid proteins and tau proteins, either accumulate or become abnormal, form plaques and deposits in the neurons, and cause them to degenerate [1 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
Vascular dementia: This is the second most common form of dementia, found in 5-10% of all cases. It’s caused by decreased blood flow to the brain for any number of reasons. The most common risk factors are high cholesterol, diabetes, hypertension, and smoking [1 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
Lewy body dementia: This causes 5-10% of all dementia cases. It’s often called “dementia with Parkinson’s” because people experience the same gait changes and tremors found in Parkinson’s disease [1 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
Frontotemporal dementia (FTD): This is the second most common form of dementia in people under 65 years old. It affects the front of the brain and often comes with problems speaking first [1 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease: This is a fatal and quickly progressing neurodegeneration. It only occurs in one in 1 million people [1 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
Wernicke-Korsakoff syndrome: The syndrome occurs in 1-2% of cases and is often related to overconsumption of alcohol [2 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
Understanding Symptoms of Dementia: Cognition vs. Memory
Early signs of Alzheimer’s and other dementias include not only what we think of as typical memory loss (forgetting facts, names, and events) but also cognition (our ability to use all our memories to make complex decisions). So, what’s the difference between cognition and memory, and why does that matter?
A memory is a stored pattern created by the neurons in the brain. Memory involves both manipulating and storing knowledge. In the brain, we constantly receive information (from input like an event, learning a new hobby, reading, or from something we see, smell, or hear). Our brain works with that knowledge and either uses it right away (short-term memory) or stores that information in different ways for later use (long-term memory).
Cognition includes all forms of knowing, from knowing a process, to thinking through a chain of events, problem-solving, abstract thinking (understanding complex topics like empathy or compassion), and making decisions . Cognition is more about how our brain chunks information and allows us to use it for decisions and processing. For example, remembering that a stove is hot and if we touch it, we get burned, helps us decide to put oven mitts on our hands before we take something out of the oven.
Cognition includes memory, and we need memory in order to have cognitive ability. When we’re talking about memory or brain function, we’re also talking about cognitive ability — how our brain processes and uses stored information (memories). This is why people undergo cognitive testing as part of a dementia diagnosis. In dementia, we need to not only know how memory is working but also how the cognitive process is working.
When Can We Spot Dementia?
Some people report very early signs of dementia decades before diagnosis (around ages 40-60). These include loss of smell in people with Lewy body dementia, progressive trouble remembering names of people and items, consistent loss of daily items such as keys, changes in gait (trouble balancing, dragging feet, lopsided walk), and trouble comprehending learned information from books and reading materials [4 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source, 5 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
It is important to remember that all brains are different and some people are just more forgetful than others. A new and progressive change in memory function or forgetfulness may indicate very early stages of dementia or another brain health issue. A change in cognitive function or ability to complete daily tasks (such as those listed below) should be checked by a neurologist.
Early Signs of Dementia Checklist
A person struggling with memory may not notice these early changes or may chalk them up to typical forgetfulness. However, family members often notice them. These changes in one’s ability to function in daily life are important indicators of brain health:
Trouble sequencing: This is one of the earliest signs of dementia, and it can be hard to spot. Sequencing is our ability to follow the steps to complete a task, such as buttoning a shirt, balancing a checkbook, cooking, driving, feeding the dog, or remembering your partner asked you to get meat from the fridge and then cook it. It is hard to spot because at first, sequencing is not lost but slowed. So, the noticeable symptom often looks like frustration or anger [6 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source, 7 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
Trouble finding words: We all forget words sometimes, but if you have consistent trouble finding the right words in a conversation, that may indicate a problem with cognitive function [1 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
Personality changes: These can include rapid mood swings, becoming more easily irritated and overwhelmed during social activities, angry when completing common tasks such as cooking or using email, or less concerned about safety or cleanliness [1 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
Impairment of decision-making: Needing a longer time to make decisions or having poor judgment. Examples can include spending large sums of money or even an inability to choose an item off of a menu [1 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
Disorientation: This means being disoriented when going from one familiar place to another, such as being confused as to why you are walking from the family room to the kitchen during a holiday, or being unable to find your way while driving to a favorite restaurant [1 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
Impaired spatial awareness: Spatial awareness is the ability to discern the distance between two objects. People with poor spatial relationships struggle to know how far apart things are, so they may drive over curbs, miss the table when placing a cup down, or struggle to find buttons on a shirt [8 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
What if I Have Early Signs of Dementia?
If you are having serious dementia-like symptoms, the path to improving your brain health lies in addressing some of the root causes of cognitive decline.
Always check with your health professional if you experience a change in your ability to complete everyday tasks to rule out any possibility of stroke, traumatic brain injury, or other acute injury to the brain. If you are not struggling with any of those issues, some of the most common problems that lead to cognitive decline are related to the brain/gut axis or even the brain liver axis.
The Gut-Brain Connection
The health of our gut directly influences the health of our brain. Here are a few examples:
Managing your metabolic health and weight is critical for preventing Alzheimer’s disease and other dementias.
A lower amount of processed and sugary foods can help even out blood sugar levels. Alzheimer’s has been nicknamed “type 3 diabetes” because Alzheimer’s disease can develop when brain cells become insulin resistant and can no longer use glucose properly [22 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
I recommend starting with a Paleo diet, which removes inflammatory foods such as gluten, dairy, and legumes.
Here’s what the research says about anti-inflammatory diets and cognitive decline:
Low inflammatory diets have been shown to improve cognitive decline in people with dementia. The Mediterranean diet (a lower inflammatory diet rich in whole foods, fresh fruit and vegetables, oily fish like sardines, and healthy fats like olive oil) and ketogenic diets (foods similar to the Mediterranean diet but also and very low carbohydrate) are the most studied low-inflammatory diets [23 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source, 24 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source, 25 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
An anti-inflammatory diet can help to resolve metabolic syndrome, which may contribute to early signs of dementia [26 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
Research suggests that other dietary interventions can also be helpful for Alzheimer’s patients:
A 2020 systematic review evaluated the effect of ketogenic interventions (extreme carbohydrate restriction) on patients with Alzheimer’s disease or mild cognitive impairment [24 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source]. Ketogenic interventions were generally effective in improving general cognition, episodic memory (memory of past experiences), and secondary memory (long-term storage and recall of information).
Another systematic review published in 2020 looked at dietary interventions for Alzheimer’s patients more broadly. The researchers concluded that the effects of most dietary interventions are inconclusive and better research is needed [27 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source]. However, omega-3 fatty acids, probiotics, ginseng, inositol, and specialized nutritional formulas appeared to have positive effects on cognition in Alzheimer’s disease.
Probiotics support your gut and help to improve the gut-brain axis by balancing the gut microbiome. Improving the gut microbiome has shown to be beneficial for people with cognitive decline and even Alzheimer’s disease:
Here is a simple chart to show you how you can add probiotics into your life:
Every probiotic falls into one of three categories: lactobacillus & bifidobacterium species blend, saccharomyces boulardii, and soil-based probiotics. In order to have a balanced probiotic plan, follow our three-for-balance probiotic protocol and choose one probiotic from each category.
In addition to addressing the gut-brain axis, two other important components can help support good cognition and brain health: sleep and exercise.
Optimize Exercise and Sleep
Exercise is beneficial to the brain because it:
Supports the neural connections between movement of the body and the brain, improving gait. Gait change is an early sign of dementia and indicator of progression of disease [5 Trusted SourcePubMedGo to source].
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