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Good news!
You can reduce your risk of memory loss!
You may not be aware, but the last few years have
introduced some remarkable discoveries
in the field of aging and mental health.

Discoveries your own doctor may not be aware of.
May we tell you about them?

Introducing … the informative health publication
from Massachusetts General Hospital.

Mind, Mood & Memory

You have the next 12 issues reserved in your name.
May we send them to you ABSOLUTELY RISK-FREE?

Dear Reader,

Today, MIND, MOOD & MEMORY is the nation’s only monthly newsletter devoted exclusively to the mental health concerns of men and women in their 50’s, 60’s, 70’s, and beyond.

If that includes you, we’d like to offer you a risk-free subscription with our 100% satisfaction guarantee.

In our pages you’ll learn about the effects of aging on the brain and how to counteract and adjust to them.

You’ll discover how you can trigger the re-growth of memory improving cells in your own brain…healthy foods that make for a brain-friendly diet…which vitamins and supplements include the essential antioxidants that protect the brain.

You’ll find out how prolonged depression can actually injure your brain — and what you should do immediately.

Many people find that aging can be challenging.

Your health may deteriorate. Your family may move away. Your income may decrease. Your friends may start to get sick.

Many of my older patients are embarrassed by their bodies. Frustrated by their forgetfulness. And saddened by their grief and loss.

Is there a resource you can turn to for useful, uplifting information about how to make the most of getting older?

A place that can help tap into your wealth of experience, awaken your enormous potential, and trigger a mental renaissance for the second half of your life? A place that will help you improve your outlook and get back the “joy of life?”

The answer, I’m happy to report, is a resounding “Yes!”

It’s a monthly newsletter published by the Department of Psychiatry at the distinguished Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston.

It’s called MIND, MOOD & MEMORY and, with your permission, I’d like to start a subscription in your name — ABSOLUTELY RISK-FREE!

There’s much to be excited about.

Thanks to recent advances in neuro-imaging, we now know the brain can rewire itself, even in old age, and add new cells in response to certain kinds of stimulation. That means that for some people loss of memory and brain function does not have to be a part of aging.

On the contrary.

In most cases, you can help protect your brain against the impact of aging and disease.

Recently, doctors have learned…

  • Which “mental aerobics” will keep your brain sharp. (No, it’s not a crossword puzzle – but something far more effective).
  • Which exercises make you smarter. Researchers at the Pasteur Institute of Paris found that simple movement of the muscles can stimulate the growth of axons, which carry messages between neurons.
  • Which drugs used for Parkinson’s disease and irregular heart rhythm increase your risk of temporary cognitive impairment.
  • Which new drugs can target specific areas of the brain to promote healing or treat memory loss.

Frankly, before MIND, MOOD, & MEMORY, if you wanted to find out the latest mental health discoveries for individuals past their sixtieth birthday, you had to subscribe to countless medical journals, or make an expensive appointment with a specialist in psychiatry and aging.

Now, however, in the pages of one remarkable and easily readable newsletter, you can have at your fingertips the most current findings, discoveries, and information from some of the most renowned specialists in this growing field of medicine.

Let me reassure you that the key to maintaining mental health in your later years is not just doing crossword puzzles and word games.

Today, we have many tools and techniques that can help you lead a long, productive, independent life. But often it’s hard to know what is fact and what is fiction. For instance…

  • Gingko Biloba — Does it really work?
  • Are there any herbal supplements that can make a difference?
  • What are three proven strategies for recalling names?
  • What behavior is normal for aging individuals and what is serious and needs to be addressed — immediately?
  • Can certain foods reduce your risk of Alzheimer’s disease?

It was specifically to answer questions like these and to keep you abreast of new developments in mental health that Massachusetts General Hospital created a vital new health bulletin just for older adults — MIND, MOOD & MEMORY.

May we start a subscription to this important publication at zero risk to you?

Start receiving MIND, MOOD & MEMORY today and you’ll learn the many ways to remain sharp, stay mentally stimulated and hold onto your precious memories. If MIND, MOOD & MEMORY is not all I’ve promised, simply write, email or call and a full refund will immediately be on its way to you. No questions asked.

Recently, U.S. News & World Report ranked Massachusetts General Hospital as one of the nation’s leading institutions in the country for its expertise in psychiatry and aging. Indeed, if you’re fascinated by the inner workings of the mind…how the brain functions…and would welcome the latest information about how to improve your memory…foods that can reduce the risk of dementia…alternative drugs and supplements that decrease depression…or mental activities that increase cell growth… …then you’ll welcome our mental health letter — MIND, MOOD & MEMORY.

Click here to begin your risk-free subscription to MIND, MOOD & MEMORY.

Cordially, Dr. Maurizio Fava
Executive Vice Chair, Department of Psychiatry
Massachusetts General Hospital