A strong memory depends on the health and vitality of your brain. Whether you’re a student or a senior. There are lots you can do to improve your memory and mental performance. The human brain has a powerful ability to adapt and change even into old age. This ability is known as neuroplasticity. With the right stimulation, your brain can form new neural pathways, alter existing connections and adapt in changing ways. The brain’s incredible ability to reshape itself holds true when it comes to learning and memory.

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By the time you have reached adulthood, your brain has developed millions of neural pathways that help you process and recall information quickly, solve problems and execute tasks with a minimum of mental effort. But if you always stick to these paths, you aren’t giving your brain the stimulation it needs to keep developing. You have to shake things up from time to time! The more you work out your brain, the better you’ll be able to process and remember information. The best brain exercises break your routine and challenge you to use and develop new brain pathways.


There is a big difference between the amount of sleep you can get by on and the amount you need to function at your best. Memory, creativity, problem solving abilities and critical thinking skills are all compromised. But sleep is critical to learning and memory in an even more fundamental way. Sleep is necessary for memory consolidation, with the key memory enhancing activity occurring during the deepest stages of sleep!

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Relationships stimulate our brains, interacting with others may provide the best kind of brain exercise. Having meaningful friendships and a strong support system are vital not only to emotional health but also to brain health. People with the most active social lives has the slowest rate of memory decline. There are many ways to start taking advantage of the brain and memory-boosting benefits of socializing. Volunteer in any activities, make it a point to see friends often or reach out over the phone.


Do you feel that your memory has taken an unexplainable dip? There may be a health or lifestyle problem to blame. Emotional difficulties can take just as heavy a toll on the brain as physical problems. Mental sluggishness, difficulty concentrating, and forgetfulness are common symptoms of depression. The memory issues can be particularly bad in older people who are depressed so much so that it is sometimes mistaken for dementia. The good news is that when the depression is treated, memory should return to normal. Make some time to go for a check up.


Just as the body needs fuel, so does the brain. You probably already know that a diet based on fruits, vegetables, whole grains, healthy fats (such as olive oil, nuts, salmon) and lean protein will provide lots of health benefits, but such a diet can also improve memory!

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