In a result that is expected to help a lot in the prevention of a serious disease that affects millions of people around the world, a recent study revealed that eating strawberries may protect against Alzheimer's. Strawberries contain a "magical" compound that has great benefits for the brain.
There is no doubt that strawberries are one of the fruits that a large number of people love, thanks to their distinctive taste and unique shape. This fruit decorates some people's breakfast tables, and is also used as juice or in decorating a delicious fruit cake.
This fruit also has many benefits for human health, a recent study found that strawberries may protect against Alzheimer's , and the study issued by the American "Rush" University added that strawberries contain a biologically active compound called bilangornidine and may effectively protect against Alzheimer's disease, according to what he said.
The German Fitbook website, citing the specialized scientific journal "Journal of Alzheimer's Disease".
The study reported that pelargonidine, found in strawberries, may be associated with fewer tau neurofibrillary tangles in the brain. It is noteworthy that tau tangles are one of the hallmarks of Alzheimer's disease, which is caused by abnormal changes in tau proteins that accumulate in the brain, according to the Medical Express website.
The study found that adults over 65 who ate fruit regularly had fewer tau proteins in their brains.
And the website of the British newspaper “Daily Mail” indicated that the results were based on a study that included anatomy of the brains of 575 people after their death, in which their diet was evaluated and their condition was followed up, as well as their cognitive ability was tested annually for 20 years before their death. The experts noted a lower concentration of tau proteins in the group that ate strawberries.
"This study gives us hope in how certain food components such as strawberries can help with brain health," said study co-author Dr. Pooja Agarwal.
She added that this simple change anyone can make in their diet, and added: "There is a need for More research to understand the role of nutrition in Alzheimer's disease," she was quoted by Medical Express as saying.
It is noteworthy that a recent study issued by the University of California, America, and included about 67 people (average age 69 years), found that perhaps among the early symptoms of Alzheimer's is the desire to donate money to strangers.