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How To Keep Your Brain Young

Preserve memory, reduce dementia risk, harness neuroplasticity and restore function

Kerryn Phelps

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$34.99

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Macmillan
04 October 2021
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Professor Kerryn Phelps AM, Australia's most trusted GP, reveals how to keep our most important organ at its best throughout our lives.

In her standout new book, Professor Phelps addresses what we all fear: losing mental function as we age. While ageing physically is inevitable, ageing mentally is not. In this accessible book, Professor Phelps lays out the basics of the brain and the simple, everyday practices for keeping our brains younger for longer.

Through the ongoing science of neuroplasticity, we know that our brains are continually capable of rewiring and relearning. Professor Phelps applies this knowledge to an array of simple, sustainable lifestyle habits, showing how anyone, whether starting at 40 or 80, can age gracefully and keep mentally sharp. How to Keep Your Brain Young details the fundamentals of a healthy brain, from diet and exercise to gut microbiome and mindfulness techniques, and shows us how to feel sharper, kick out the brain fog and retain mental acuity in later life.

Drawing on years of clinical experience and the latest research, How to Keep Your Brain Young is the ultimate guide for happy, healthy grey matter.

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By:   Kerryn Phelps
Imprint:   Macmillan
Country of Publication:   Australia
Dimensions:   Height: 232mm,  Width: 156mm,  Spine: 28mm
Weight:   458g
ISBN:   9781760781774
ISBN 10:   1760781770
Publication Date:   04 October 2021
Audience:   General/trade ,  College/higher education ,  Professional and scholarly ,  ELT Advanced ,  Primary
Format:   Paperback
Publisher's Status:   Active

Prof. Kerryn Phelps AM is a doctor, public health and human rights advocate, President Australasian Integrative Medicine Association, Past President AMA, Adjunct Professor in the Faculty of Medicine, School of Public Health at the University of Sydney and mother of three. In 2003 she was awarded the Centenary Medal for services to Health and Medicine and in 2011 she was named a Member of the Order of Australia for service to medicine, particularly through leadership roles with the Australian Medical Association, education and community health, and as a general practitioner. She lives in Potts Point with her wife Jackie.

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