A Healthy Lifestyle Helps Reduce the Risk of Insanity
WHO – According to new guidelines published by the World Health Organization (WHO), it is possible to reduce the risk of developing Insanity by practicing regular physical activity, not smoking, avoiding harmful use of alcohol, controlling weight, favoring a healthy diet and striving to maintain good blood pressure as well as low cholesterol and blood sugar levels.
WHO Director-General Dr said: “Over the next 30 years, the number of people with Insanity is expected to triple. We need to do everything in our power to reduce the risk of developing Insanity. The scientific data gathered for the development of these guidelines confirms what we have suspected for some time that what is good for our heart is also good for our brain. ”
The guidelines provide health care providers with a knowledge base to advise patients on best practices to protect against cognitive decline and Insanity. They will also be a valuable tool for governments, policy makers and planning authorities to guide them in formulating policies and designing programs to promote healthy lifestyles.
Reducing risk factors for Insanity is one of the areas of action included in the WHO Global Public Health Action Plan for Insanity 2017-2025. Other areas of action include the strengthening of information systems relating to Insanity, the diagnosis, treatment and management of Insanity, support for careers of people with Insanity finally research. And innovation.
The Global Insanity Observatory, established by WHO and launched in December 2017, is a compilation of information on country activities and resources related to this disease, such as national plans, initiatives to improve the way Insanity is perceived, awareness campaigns and care facilities. Data from 21 countries including Bangladesh, Chile, France, Japan, Jordan and Togo has already been integrated into this platform and, to date, 80 countries have pledged to provide data.
Among the main recommendations that WHO is making to countries to support them in their efforts to manage the growing public health challenge of Insanity are the development of national Insanity policies and plans. In 2018, WHO provided support to countries such as Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Qatar, Slovenia and Sri Lanka to help them fight Insanity through comprehensive and multispectral public health response.
For Dr. Dévora Kestel, Director of the WHO Department of Mental Health and Substance Abuse, supporting caregivers of people with Insanity is an essential component of any national Insanity plan. “Caregivers of people with Insanity are very often family members who have to make significant adjustments to their family and professional life in order to be able to care for their loved ones. That’s why WHO created iSupport. It is an online training program that provides caregivers of people with Insanity with advice on overall management of care, how to cope with changes in behavior and how to care of their own health.
Insanity A Rapidly Growing Public Health Problem
Insanity is a disease characterized by deterioration in cognitive function that is greater than that which might occur in normal aging. This deterioration affects memory, reasoning, orientation, comprehension, the ability to calculate, the ability to learn, language and judgment. Insanity is caused by a collection of diseases and injuries that affect the brain, such as Alzheimer’s disease or stroke.
Insanity is a rapidly growing public health problem affecting approximately 50 million people around the world. There are approximate 10 million new cases each year. Insanity is one of the leading causes of disability and addiction in older people. In addition, the disease places a heavy economic burden on societies as a whole and it is estimated that by 2030 the cost of caring for people with Insanity will reach US $ 2 trillion per year.