Reversing Alzheimer's. Does that sound impossible to you? Unlikely? Understandable, but it is possible, and in this article will discuss why. The subject matter is at once simple enough for almost anyone to understand and use, but it's also complex and requires careful attention to fully grasp, however, it will be fairly easy for most people to facilitate this cure, and much more so as time progresses. For brevity's sake, this is stated as simply as possible; it all comes down to the proper diet plan - a well-balanced, very specific diet plan that is engineered to break down an enzyme that is known to accumulate in the brains of people with Alzheimer's, memory loss or dementia. The enzyme is called STEP (striatal-enriched protein tyrosine phosphatase) When STEP becomes too abundant in the brain, it blocks the neural pathways responsible for memory and cognitive function, and causes neural regression. While this is bad news to sufferers, the good news is that there is a dietary reversal as a treatment. The technical matter involved here is documented and excerpts from publications and  journals which will help prove that this is fundamentally true. Of course, it is not for everyone, but there will always be nay-sayers. so, let's take a quick at how  to reverse the effects of memory loss:

 

Here is an example of a meal that a person with Alzheimers would have to eat once a day in order to treat their disease in less than a month:

 

2 OZ. blueberries 

5 OZ. raspberries

1 OZ. apples

1 OZ. strawberries

1 cup organic yogurt

 

Sounds like something that could just be made into a smoothie, right? You're right. And that's what makes this amazing! But hold on, before you start thinking that it seems too simple, perhaps you need a little more of an explanation, something a little less...fruity. Ok, you got it. 

 

This isn't about getting more vitamin C. Though vitamin C is important, that is not what this is about at all. It's not about vitamins either, though I'm sure those will remain important as ever for different reasons. 

What I want to talk about is the factors and components that contribute to breaking down that enzymeI talked about earlier, called STEP. To put it simply, there are four factors that team up to create a powerful component called TC-2153, which is the cure in a nutshell! These factors are all available in natural foods, so that naturally means that their result, TC-2153, is organic and safe. 

The names of the four categories that comprise TC-2153 are: 

 

1. Trifluoromethyls 

2. Benzyl Alcohols 

3. Amine Hydrochlorides (a. hydrochloric acid and b. nitrogen in c. an alkaline organic base)

4. Iron Nitrates

 

Of these, the third item, called Amine Hydrochlorides, is made by adding together foods from its sub-categories, listed above. So, in actuality, there are really SEVEN components in this composition which form the good doctor called TC-2153.

Here is a list available of a variety of foods which contain high levels of these groups in their respective categories including their correct portion sizes and/or proportions which should be respected when implementing this diet:

The four Categories of foods which must combine in the body in order to form the BRAIN PLAQUE DESTROYER known by mainstream science as TC-2153, which has been proven to cure Alzheimer's harmful active component, called STEP. Incorporate 1 meal/day for at least 30 days to see results:


 

Category 1 (Trifluoromethyl): consume approx. 2 parts

Category 2 (Benzyl alcohols): consume approx. 4 parts

Category 3 (Amine hydrochlorides): consume approx. 1 part/each subcategory

-Subcategory 1: Hydrochloric Acid

-Subcategory 2: Base (To Achieve Alkalinity)

-Subcategory 3: Nitrogen

Category 4 (Catalyst): consume approx. 1 part


 

Category 1: (Trifluoromethyl)

 

A compound induced through Carboxylic Acids, of which there are many kinds found in nature, mostly in fruits. Examples of Carboxylic Acids are: Salicylic Acid, Tannic Acid, Acetic Acid, Citric Acid, Malic Acid, Oxalic Acid

  • Pickles, Ketchup, Mustard, Salad dressings, Marinades, Vinegar, Most Fruits, Apple cider, Apple juice, Green tea, Beer, Chocolate, Cocoa powder, Chickpeas, Red beans, Black Eyed Peas, Lentils, Barley, Sorghum, Squash, Rhubarb, Cinnamon, Thyme, Cloves, Vanilla, Artichokes, Lettuce, Tomatoes


 

You  now know  some foods that contain the Trifluoromethyl compound.

Most of them are common and can be found in most grocery stores.


 

Category 2:

(Benzyl Alcohol)

Benzyl  alcohol is a natural solvent that, unlike most solvents, works as an   anti-inflammatory agent. The pharmaceutical industry commonly uses this compound to preserve intravenous medications. For our purposes, you will ingest foods that are high in this substance to ensure your body properly absorbs the nutrients  from Group A. Amine hydrochlorides and benzyl alcohols react with carboxylic acids to make them work more effectively. However, you should note that you need to introduce a moderate amount of amine hydrochlorides in your diet and to eat more benzyl alcohols. Here is a list you will find useful for benzyl alcohols:

 

  • Essential oils (like jasmine or ylang-ylang), Tea, Raspberries, Beets, Carrots, Lettuce and or Leafy Green Vegetables


 

Category 3 (Amine hydrochlorides)

 

You  will get  amine hydrochlorides  by also mixing a few  ingredients: hydrochloric acid, organic bases and nitrogen. Here are the lists for all three different subcategories




 

Subcategory 1: Hydrochloric acid

 

  • Apple cider vinegar, Lemon juice, Black olive, Celery, Spinach

 

      Subcategory 2: Base (Alkalinity)

 

  • Apples, Almonds, Tomatoes, Grapefruit, Corn, Mushrooms, Turnip, Olives, Soybeans, Peaches, Bell Peppers, Radishes, Pineapples, Cherries, Wild Rice, Apricot, Strawberries, Bananas, Avocadoes, Green tea, Lettuce, Celery, Peas, Sweet potatoes, Egg plant, Green beans, Beets, Blueberries, Pears, Grapes, Kiwi, Melons, Tangerine, Figs, Dates, Mangoes, Papayas, Spinach, Broccoli, Artichoke, Brussels Sprouts, Cabbage, Cauliflower, Carrots, Cucumbers, Lemons, Limes, Seaweed, Asparagus, Kale, Radish, Collard greens, Onion

    

 

       Subcategory 3: Nitrogen

 

  • Beef, Pork, Chicken, Turkey, Goose, Duck, Mussels, Sardines, Anchovies, Cauliflower, Spinach, Green peas, Asparagus, Eggs, Nuts, Oats, Milk, Yogurt

 

Now you know some basic foods of the third category called Amine Hydrochlorides and its subcategories!



 

Category 4: (Catalyst: Iron Nitrate)

 

The  catalyst  is that special  something that triggers the chemical reaction to create TC-2153, called Iron Nitrate. Let’s have another look on what foods in this category are recommended for the daily diet:

 

  • Arugula, Rhubarb, Cilantro, Butter leaf lettuce, Spring greens, Basil, Beet greens, Oak leaf lettuce, Swiss chard, Beet juice, Spinach, Dark chocolate, Coffee, Raspberries, Salmon