Herbs and Forgetfulness

Forgetless Tonic

We all forget names, what we were going to do, where we put the car keys or our wallet or the screwdriver. We do this right through the years. It’s normal. When we are young we just curse ourselves and get on with it. In later years we think we’re going crazy or senile because it seems it’s happening more often. But if it is happening more often there are herbs that could help you avoid dementia, alzheimer’s disease and improve your memory recall and concentration.


Hello Alan, I contacted you 3 months ago because at 71 I had noticed a definite problem with my memory. I have a much younger wife and she had also pointed it out to me. I explained all this to you and you suggested two things along with some memory exercises. The two were ForgetLess Tonic and the ABC Daily Herbal Powder for its enormous nutrient value. I have been taking these and have noticed a significant benefit. You suggested I stay on them on a low-dose which I am doing. I just wanted to thank you because the proof of the pudding is in the eating, and I am that proof. I feel so much more confident now and have got my wife and adult children on the ABC as well.
Many thanks and best wishes. Rob. England.


There are herbs found by science that are helpful for forgetfulness, to help quicker recall. Herbs like Ginkgo, Harts Tongue (Godshaer leaf), Schizandra, Terminalia from India, Ginseng from China, Pau D’Arco from Brazil. Herbs that open the capillaries in the brain and work on the dendrites in the brain to improve memory.

ForgetLess Tonic may be used on a low-dose long-term basis to help offset brain and memory decline. Combine it with a good varied diet, exercise, varied reading, mental puzzles, stimulating conversation, documentaries that make you think, outings to historical or art museams. Combine it also with the ABC Daily Herbal NutriPowder Plus for its huge range of vitamines, minerals, elements and neutroceuticals. All these will help to prevent Alzheimer’s Disease.

Alzheimer’s Disease Stages

Alzheimer’s Disease and its progression are described by doctors and medical researchers through stages, and symptoms that can occur in each stage. Alzheimer patients are categorized by their level of cognitive and functional impairment – mild, moderate, severe, and profound. This outline briefly summarised the stages and possible symptoms:


* Forgetfulness
* Difficulty with complex math problems, such as balancing the checkbook, doing taxes
* Inability to plan and execute a complex series of actions, such as that required to prepare a three-course meal
* Inability to stick to a complex schedule, such as that required by certain prescriptions, 2 tablets 3 times a day
* Confusion or disorientation about time, date or place, i.e, the intention to visit a friend results in getting lost


* More pronounced memory problems that may interfere with normal daily activities
* Difficulty with simple food preparation, such as brewing a cup of tea or coffee
* Inability to perform routine household chores and garden work
* Decline in personal hygiene, possibly requiring reminders or assistance to use the bathroom, shave, fasten clothing correctly, and choose appropriate clothing
* Increased wandering behavior that’s not goal-directed, getting lost
* Agitation, pacing, increased irritability
* Confusion that often becomes worse in the evening

The following symptoms can occur in both the moderate and severe stages, and may become more noticeable as the patient enters the severe stage.

* Increased irritability and agitation, verbal and physical aggression
* Symptoms of psychosis, including delusions, paranoia, and hallucinations


* Need for extensive assistance with personal care, including eating, hygiene, grooming and toileting
* Increased irritability and agitation, verbal and physical aggression
* Symptoms of psychosis, including delusions, paranoia, and hallucinations
* Unsteadiness and reduced ability to walk
* Incontinence
* Disorientation


* Complete lack of awareness of surroundings
* Total dependence on caregivers for feeding, hygiene, and everything else

When AD patients reach what’s known as the terminal stage of the disease, they may become bedridden and will certainly require around-the-clock care. At this stage, many Alzheimer’s patients succumb to opportunistic infections, such as pneumonia.

Ideas to Keep Your Memory Fine Tuned

Our brain’s ability to process information slows down as we get older; it’s just a fact of life. However, your long-term memory remains intact and reliable though, and your understanding of what you already know improves.
Here are some important methods to help retain your power to learn and improve your recall:

1. Reduce your stress level. Take time out to become aware of your breathing. Herbal help: WorryLess Tonic; MoodStepUp Tonic; BodyBuild Powder
2. Improve your blood circulation — exercise! Also, if you can, do a shoulder stand or head stand every day – it gets blood to your brain
3. Correct any reduction in your hearing or eyesight. Get tested.
4. Give quality time to your temporal lobes. For example, listen carefully to lectures, take notes, understand and discuss them afterwards with friends; listen carefully to classical music (this has been found to be particularly effective).
5. Be creative artistic and so keep your occipital lobes buzzing. Go to galleries, museums, art and photo shows. Also go on sightseeing trips with friends. You could also benefit from hormonal support eg for men HerbalV8 and women FlushLess Tonic, Herbal VW or Progesteronal Tonic.
6. Share jokes with friends. Join in with fun activities.
7. Change your routines. From dressing to brushing your teeth to taking new routes to regular places. All these changes help the brain and stimulate thought.
8. Turn off the TV and radio. Use the time to start a new hobby, or play a new musical instrument, or read something challenging..
9. Attend adult-education courses.
10. Spend time with young people.
11. Eat foods that improve health. Reduce sugar. Reduce refined foods. Have a green smoothie a few times a week. High cocoa chololate (85%) helps the brain, or make your own cocoa drink with natural stevia as the sweenener. Buy pure organinc natural Stevia here.
12. Takes specific herbs to stimulate better blood supply to the brain e.g. ForgetLess Tonic, see other herbal tonics for the brain below.

2013 Latest research: Taking regular exercise is the most effective single lifestyle choice people can make to reduce their risk of dementia, according to one of the most extensive studies yet into people’s long-term health outcomes.

Vitamin D the sunshine vitamin
Researchers at the University of California have discovered that lack of sunshine, the main source of vitamin D, is a major cause of dementia, and can even cause physical abnormalities in the brain. People who are deficient in vitamin D experience a rate of cognitive decline 3 times faster than those with adequate levels of vitamin D. The researchers recommend that people over the age of 60 should take vitamin D supplementation anf get out in the sunshine more. Buy vitamin D here

Buy ForgetLess and other products at our online store, click here

Email to find out about herbal medicine for treatment of this condition

Other tonics to help the brain
Vitamin D – more info
ABC Daily Herbal NutriPowder Plus

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