Brain Health News

Procera Health is focused on providing our customers with relevant news, inside tips, and cutting-edge research regarding cognitive health, nutrition, and living a happy, healthy life.

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Before I Get Old...

The generation whose defining lyric is “I hope I die before I get old,” is now hoping they’ll get old before they die. The first Baby Boomers—those born in 1946—are about to turn 70. 

Inside Our Ingredients

The buzz is building about Huperzine-A (Hup-A), a natural cognitive enhancer derived from club moss, a plant native to India and Southeast Asia. 

Being a London Cabbie Takes Serious Brain Power

London cabbies train for 3-4 years to learn and memorize the complex city maze of some 25,000 streets and thousands of landmarks before they can even start their engines.

Finding Your Edge Shouldn't Put You on Edge

College students are reporting higher levels of stress, higher levels of sleeplessness, and higher levels of stimulant use to get them through the day. 

Talkin’ ‘bout my generation

Generation X, those who entered the world between 1965 and 1980 (approximately), is full of contradictions. 

Just Say ‘Om’

It probably won’t surprise you to learn that Oprah Winfrey meditates. But so does baseball player Barry Zito, investment banker Ray Dalio, comedian Jerry Seinfeld, classical guitarist Sharon Isbin, and erstwhile Beatle Paul McCartney. 

Cognitive Defusion . . . How to Outmaneuver Anxiety

Our cerebral cortex is the perceiving and thinking area of the brain. It attaches meaning to what we experience. But the thoughts and perceptions of our cerebral cortex can also accelerate or decelerate anxiety.

Procera AVH® Earns Memory Claim Approval from Health Canada

 Health Canada, the department of Canada’s federal government responsible for helping Canadians maintain and improve their health, has expanded its claim approval for Procera AVH® to include that the supplement “helps support brain function and cognitive health, including mood and memory.”

Mental Retirement

Typically, when people retire from their jobs they begin to experience a decrease in cognitive ability. For many, retirement leads to a less stimulating daily environment, both socially and mentally. 

HMMM...You May Not "Like" This

A British study published in the journal Biologist, linked a number of health risks to the decline of face-to-face social interactions, including high blood pressure, stroke, narrowing of the arteries, immune system resiliency and cognitive change.