Doctor Recommended
Alzheimer’s detection
prevention & treatment

  • Improve your brain health
  • Screen for early detection
  • Reduce your risk of dementia
  • Delay the progression of Alzheimer’s

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SCIENCE BASED

Memory-Aid is based on epidemiological studies that have identified risk factors and lifestyle choices that can delay, slowdown and even prevent the onset and progression of Alzheimer's disease.

COMPREHENSIVE

Memory-Aid offers an integrative approach to brain health that can help enrich your diet, reduce your stress, enhance the quality of
your sleep, stay active, and
improve your memory.

DYNAMIC

Memory-Aid regularly evaluates your memory and screens for early signs of Alzheimer's. We monitor sleep, mood and stress and track changes in cognition and behavior. Your results are 100% confidential.

ADVISORY BOARD

SCROLL OVER THEIR PICTURE TO READ THEIR BIO

  • Dr. David Smith PhD

    Professor Smith is the founding director of the Oxford Project to Investigate Memory and Ageing (OPTIMA) and a Fellow of the Academy of Medical Sciences (UK). He has served as the Chair of Pharmacology and the Deputy Head of Medical Sciences at the University of Oxford.

    Dr. David Smith PhD

  • Dr. David Katz MD, MPH, FACPM, FACP

    Dr. Katz is the founding director of Yale University’s Prevention Research Center. He is a two-time diplomat of the American Board of Internal Medicine; a board-certified specialist in Preventive Medicine; and a clinical instructor in medicine at the Yale School of Medicine.

    Dr. David Katz MD, MPH, FACPM, FACP

  • Dr. Debra Hain, PhD, APRN, ANP, GNP-BC

    Dr. Hain is a board certified gerontological nurse practitioner with over 30 years experience in nephrology nursing, memory disorder clinic and hospice care. She is an Assistant Professor of Nursing at Christine E. Lynn College of Nursing at Florida Atlantic University.

    Dr. Debra Hain, PhD, APRN, ANP, GNP-BC

  • Dr. Rudolph Tanzi PhD

    Dr. Tanzi is one of the ten most cited researchers in AD, having co-authored over 340 research articles. He is the Director of the Genetics and Aging Research Unit at the Mass-General; a Professor of Neurology at Harvard University; and head of the Alzheimer’s Genome Project which recently identified four new AD gene candidates.

    Dr. Rudolph Tanzi PhD

  • Dr. Bruce Fife ND

    Dr. Fife is an author, a naturopathic doctor and certified nutritionist. He has written over 20 books. He is the Director of the Southern Colorado chapter of the Weston A. Price Foundation and the President of the Coconut Research Center.

    Dr. Bruce Fife ND

  • Mr. Elliott Cahan MBA

    Mr. Cahan is a noted author and recognized leader in Long Term Care. He was appointed by the Governor of Maryland to the State Oversight Committee on the Quality of Care in Nursing Homes and was also awarded the Guardian Award for Public Service.

    Mr. Elliott Cahan MBA

  • Dr. Rosalyn Lipsitt PhD., OTR/L

    Dr. Lipsitt holds a doctorate in Educational Psychology. She is a Certified Occupational Therapist and has served as Adjunct Professor of Geriatric Assistant Programs at the New England Institute of Technology and Assistant Professor of OT at Temple University.

    Dr. Rosalyn Lipsitt PhD., OTR/L

  • Dr. Ronald Werrin MD,MS,MS(Hyg.),FACP.

    Dr. Werrin has been specializing in Internal Medicine for 37 years.  He is affiliated with multiple hospitals including the University of Pennsylvania. His gerontology interests include adult development, spiritual development, healthy aging and long term care.

    Dr. Ronald Werrin MD,MS,MS(Hyg.),FACP.

  • Dr. Melody Jemison DC

    Dr. Jemison is a Doctor of Chiropractic and Nutrition. She is a bestselling author in multiple categories on Amazon.com and she is a sought after speaker for Alzheimer’s Prevention.

    Dr. Melody Jemison DC

  • Dr. Ina Gilmore MD

    Dr. Gilmore is an internist and subspecialist in infectious diseases who left the active practice of medicine to become a full time caregiver. She is the creator of “Caregiving With Purpose” which provides education and support for caregivers and is recognized as the #3 Healthline Alzheimer’s Blog for 2012, 2013 and 2014.

    Dr. Ina Gilmore MD

MEMORY-AID ALSO SUPPORTS FAMILIES & CAREGIVERS

Rewarding

Memory-Aid can help slowdown the progression of Alzheimer's disease which may give your loved one a better quality of life and allow them to retain their independence for longer.

Stimulating

Memory-Aid is designed to be used as a fun and engaging social activity. All of our exercises, assessments and evaluations can be done in groups, with friends, family or caregivers.

Empowering

Memory-Aid can help you support, manage and predict cognitive decline. This information can be used to help you make more informed decisions about the level of care your loved one will need.
Families / Caregivers

Doctors Agree

  • “One of the biggest misconceptions about Alzheimer’s is that if you have a family history, you’re going to get it. Lifestyle can make a difference regarding risk.”
    - Dr. Rudolph E. Tanzi PhD

    Dr. Rudolph Tanzi PhD serves as Chair of the Cure Alzheimer’s Fund Research Consortium. He is also the Joseph P. and Rose F. Kennedy Professor of Neurology at Harvard University and Director of the Genetics and Aging Research Unit at Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH).

  • “Memory decline, dementia and even Alzheimer’s disease are preventable.”
    - Patrick Holford

    Patrick Holford is a British nutritionist, nutritional therapist and author. He appears regularly on television and radio in the UK and abroad. He has 36 books in print in 29 languages.

  • “The good news is your genes may account for only a third of your (Alzheimer’s risk). The other two thirds are related to lifestyle factors which you have control over. Prevention is possible.”
    - Dr. Don Colbert M.D

    Don Colbert, M.D. is the Medical Director of the Divine Health Wellness Center. He is also a New York Times Bestselling author and has been featured on Dr. Oz, The O’Reilly Factor, ABC World News, BBC, Readers Digest, News Week and others.

  • “Lifestyle behaviors are likely to play important roles in the risk of developing AD as well as in its progression.”
    - Dr. Sandra K. Pope, PhD, MPH

    Dr. Sandra K. Pope PhD, MPH serves as Assistant Professor in the Departments of Geriatrics and Psychiatry in the College of Medicine at the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences (UAMS). She is also the founder of the Mindfulness Center for Healthy Living.

  • “Alzheimer’s remains scary. But we all have far more potential to prevent it than most of us exercise.”
    - Dr. David Katz MD, MPH, FACPM, FACP

    Dr. Katz is the founding director of Yale University’s Prevention Research Center. He is a two-time diplomat of the American Board of Internal Medicine, a board-certified specialist in Preventive Medicine/Public Health, and a clinical instructor in medicine at the Yale School of Medicine.

  • “You may be able to reduce your risk of Alzheimer’s disease by a whopping 70 to 80%.”
    - Dr. Neal Barnard MD

    Dr. Barnard is a clinical researcher, author, and health advocate. He is an Adjunct Associate Professor of Medicine at the George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences, a Life Member of the American Medical Association, and a member of the American Diabetes Association.

  • “You can stop Alzheimer’s disease before it takes over your life, but you must start now”
    - Dr. Bruce Fife ND

    Dr. Fife is an author, a naturopathic doctor and certified nutritionist. He has written over 20 books. He is the Director of the Southern Colorado chapter of the Weston A. Price Foundation and the President of the Coconut Research Center.

  • “We can help ourselves and our loved ones by starting to modify the way we live so that our chance of developing Alzheimer’s disease is greatly reduced”
    - Dr. David Smith PhD

    Professor Smith has served as the Chair of Pharmacology and the Deputy Head of Medical Sciences in the University of Oxford. Today he remains very active as Professor Emeritus and his current research is into the prevention of Alzheimer’s disease.¬