Wednesday, January 28, 2015

Taka Update January 28, 2015

 Taka Update January 28,  2015
Fish delivery and more
☆ Tuna is just big eye tuna and no toro in it.
☆ CA Uni is not available. I think it will be fine this weekend.
 Walu, King salmon came yesterday from Hawaii.
  Live scallop is available. But it will be short tomorrow because of bad weather.
  I make Tuskiji fish Sashimi special now. Good for tasting Japanese fish.

Closed Info
No more closed business until Memorial Day. Just do it, just work hard for you. I will fly to Hawaii.

Tuna Club at Yahoo group
I have a trouble at Yahoo group. So, I will not use that one any more. If you cannot get this newsletter, please contact sushiandpassion@gmail.com.  Thank you.

Curcumin eradicates brain protein fragments to fight Alzheimer's disease
Curcumin means Turmeric. Turmeric means curry. Curry means our Japanese curry rice.
 Alzheimer is the sixth leading cause of death in the United States, affecting more than 5 million Americans.
 Women are particularly at risk for the disease, making up two-thirds of Alzheimer's cases. Women in their 60s are about twice as likely to develop Alzheimer's disease during the rest of their lives as they are to develop breast cancer, according to data provided by the Alzheimer's Association.
 Also at issue is the health of the primary caregivers of those with Alzheimer's and dementia. The emotional stress of caring for someone with the disease has been rated as "high" or "very high," with one-third of caregivers reporting symptoms of depression.
 In just a decade, deaths related to Alzheimer's have increased by 68 percent! "Alzheimer's disease is the only cause of death among the top 10 in America that cannot be prevented, cured or even slowed," the Alzheimer's Association reported.

 However, recent scientific breakthroughs involving turmeric, a popular, ancient Indian spice, offers new hope for those affected by Alzheimer's disease.
 Curcumin, one of turmeric's most beneficial compounds, has been proven to fight pain and inflammation, as well as help stimulate stem cell growth, a remarkable breakthrough for Alzheimer’s and dementia research.

Researchers now believe that turmeric could be key in helping repair brain damage in humans.
"Curcumin has demonstrated ability to enter the brain, bind and destroy the beta-amyloid plaques present in Alzheimer's with reduced toxicity," said Wellington Pham, Ph.D., assistant professor of Radiology and Radiological Sciences and Biomedical Engineering at Vanderbilt University and senior author of the study.
 Accumulation and aggregation of protein fragments, known as beta-amyloid, drives the irreversible loss of neurons in Alzheimer's disease.

Developing small molecules to reduce this accumulation or promote its demolition is crucial, but the ability of these small molecules to cross the blood-brain barrier has been a restricting factor for drug delivery into the brain.

 


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