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Why do some people stay sharp as a whip as they get older? While others can't remember where they left their car keys?

Or recall conversations they've recently had?

Well, if you find yourself a bit more forgetful lately, don't rush to blame your age. Because according to recent research from Harvard University, age may not be the culprit.

In fact, they've all but proven this while conducting studies on so-called "superagers."

You see, despite being in their 60's, 70's, even 80's or older, these people still have the brainpower of young adults... with some of them giving 20-year-olds a run for their money!

Impressive, right?

Now, if you're thinking, "That's great for them, but I'm not exactly a 'superager'!" - then here's some good news...

Further studies show that there's a lot you can do to keep your brain young and healthy - no matter how old you are*.

And it all starts with the right foods. Specifically, there are key nutrients your brain needs to function at its peak.

But here's the problem...

Our diets have changed a lot throughout the years. And with new fads popping up daily, most of us aren't getting these nutrients.

And this can lead to brain fog and forgetfulness.

Luckily, there's a simple way to change that. It takes just 30 seconds a day and you can get started right away.

Visit the link below now to learn more:

UploadDo this ONCE DAILY to boost brainpower*...

References:

1Sun FW, Stepanovic MR, Andreano J, Barrett LF, Touroutoglou A, Dickerson BC. Youthful Brains in Older Adults: Preserved Neuroanatomy in the Default Mode and Salience Networks Contributes to Youthful Memory in Superaging. J Neurosci. 2016 Sep 14;36(37):9659-68.

2Jacka FN, Cherbuin N, Anstey KJ Sachdev P, Butterworth P. Western diet is associated with a smaller hippocampus: a longitudinal investigation. BMC Med. 2015; 13(1):215.

3McDaniel MA, Maier SF, Einstein GO. "Brain-Specific" nutrients: a memory cure? Nutrition. 2003 Nov-Dec; 19(11-12):957-75.

4Spiers PA, Myers D, Hochanadel GS, Lieberman HR, Wurtman RJ. Arch Neurol. C. improves verbal memory in aging. 1996 May;53(5):4418-8. C. improves verbal memory in aging.