The right dose of aspirin for a healthy brain

The dose makes the cure


Hey, Matt Cook here and aspirin is generally recommended for its heart benefits.

But have you ever thought about what it does to your brain?

Well, Researchers have been studying the effects of aspirin on the male brain, and the results are promising.

But here’s the thing: it’s not just about taking aspirin…

… it’s about taking the right dose.

So, what’s the right dose of aspirin for a healthy brain?

And how can you make sure you’re getting the benefits of aspirin without the risks?

I answer those questions in today’s article…

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What’s the best weight for a man to be?

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A truth that could change the way you think about your body…

…your health, and even your performance in bed.

But be warned: this information is controversial.

It goes against everything you’ve been told by the fitness industry and the media.

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The right dose of aspirin for a healthy brain

Aspirin has a wide array of protective health benefits.

Low doses of aspirin can significantly lower the risk of developing many health problems…

But sometimes more aspirin is more effective.

Higher doses of aspirin need to be managed a little bit more carefully than low doses…

…so it’s important to know how much aspirin is needed for a given effect.

The benefits of aspirin on Alzheimer’s disease prevention are widely debated in the medical community.

However, when researchers looked at the effect of high-dose aspirin versus low-dose aspirin they found that more is better in this case.

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The human research was carried out at the Institute of Gerontology, School of Health Sciences, Jönköping University, Jönköping, Sweden. The results were published in the European Journal of Clinical Pharmacology.

Prior to this study, there was a lot of evidence pointing to aspirin as a preventative agent in the case of Alzheimer’s and other forms of dementia.

“It has been reported that aspirin and other anti-inflammatory treatments may protect against dementia of Alzheimer type and or vascular dementia.”

But it can be difficult to understand the effects of aspirin on Alzheimer’s risk.

Most of the time, people only start taking aspirin after they become unwell – which could affect analysis of the data.

“A major indication for low-dose aspirin is prophylaxis after stroke and ischemic attacks – which may obscure and anti-dementia effect”

Another major factor is that the effects of aspirin can be very different at different doses.

“Low-dose aspirin may be insufficient if the protective effect is due to an anti-inflammatory mechanism.”

To understand more, researchers looked at the effect of low versus high dose aspirin and Alzheimer’s risk.

The researchers used a database compiled between 1991 and 2000. Over 700 people over the age of 80 years old were included in this research.

The research database contained extensive medical records, giving access to aspirin use history – including doses used.

All of the participants took part in tests of cognitive function to see how well their brains had aged.

And all of the participants were checked for Alzheimer’s disease.

The researchers found a significant effect of aspirin dose on Alzheimer’s prevention.

People who took higher doses of aspirin had a significantly lower risk of developing Alzheimer’s.

“Uses of high-dose aspirin had significantly lower prevalence of Alzheimer dementia than non-users.”

People who used high doses of aspirin also had significantly better cognitive function – their mental faculties were retained as they aged.

“High-dose aspirin users had significantly better cognitive function than non-users.”

There was an effect from low-dose aspirin – but it was much less.

“There were numerically similar but not significant associations with the use of low-dose aspirin and other anti-inflammatory treatments.”

Aspirin may indeed protect against Alzheimer’s disease – and dose seems to be an important factor in this production.

“Aspirin might protect against Alzheimer’s disease, controlled trials are warranted.”

The cut-off point between low-dose and high-dose aspirin was pretty high.

The researchers used a cut off point of 3.5g of aspirin per week – equivalent to 500mg per day.

At this dose some people may start to see side-effects from aspirin.

It can start to cause blood thinning – requiring vitamin K2 MK-4 supplementation.

Higher doses of aspirin can also cause stomach problems initially.

These problems can be mitigated by powdering the aspirin and dissolving in water with sodium bicarbonate or glycine.

High-dose aspirin supplementation should be overseen by a healthcare professional…

…especially in people who are taking blood thinning treatments.

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Just a pinch of this powder can protect against cancer

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Aspirin is amazing but I’ve also found another AMAZING substance…

It’s a simple, cheap white powder…

And it’s found at any grocery store…

You may even be able to get it in a 7-Eleven!

And with just a pinch, it’s oxygenating your cells and making them more resistant to cancer…

I mix some in a water glass before bed and that’s it.

Here’s the miraculous white powder that can protect against cancer (you probably have some in your kitchen right now)


Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.