Have you ever had a gut feeling about a decision? Or felt sick to your stomach over bad news? Experts say that’s because the gut is nearly as powerful a force as the brain, affecting your physical and mental health. Join moderator Joan Lunden and leading experts to learn about the powerful gut-brain connection and how what you eat might affect anxiety and mood, increase the risk for Alzheimer’s, and more. Best of all, you’ll leave with practical advice on what you can do right now to protect your health in the long-term.
During this free, virtual event you’ll discover:
Why experts call the gut the “second brain”
How your digestion and gut issues can affect your daily life
Judith Scheman, Ph.D Director, Behavioral Medicine, Digestive Disease and Surgery InstituteClinical Professor, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine
ABOUT THE PARTNERS
The ultimate live-better handbook, Prevention is a trusted go-to guide that motivates readers to feel their best, head to toe, inside and out. For more than 70 years, Prevention has been a dominant thought-leader in the health and wellness space, delivering authoritative information, expert advice, and fresh, surprising healthy-living tips to our millions of monthly readers via print publications, digital platforms, and events. Hearst Magazines is one of the world’s largest publishers of magazine media across all platforms, with print and digital assets reaching a combined audience of 166 million readers and site visitors each month, including over 73 percent of all women.
HealthyWomen is the nation’s leading independent, nonprofit health information source for women. Our mission is to educate women to make informed health choices by providing objective, research-based health information. For 30+ years, millions of women have turned to HealthyWomen for answers to their most personal healthcare questions.
WAM at Cleveland Clinic is the preeminent organization focused on women and Alzheimer’s. Originally founded as the Women’s Alzheimer’s Movement (WAM), the non-profit organization was created to answer the question of why two out of every three brains that develop Alzheimer’s belong to women, and why women of color are at even higher risk. In 2010, The Shriver Report: A Woman’s Nation Takes on Alzheimer’s made news when it reported for the first time that contrary to prevailing opinion, Alzheimer’s did–and does–discriminate against women. This groundbreaking report, a collaboration between WAM Founder, Maria Shriver and the Alzheimer’s Association, opened a new chapter in the Alzheimer’s story. In 2020, WAM opened the first Alzheimer’s prevention center dedicated to women at the Lou Ruvo Center for Brain Health, Cleveland Clinic NV, and in 2022 joined forces formally with the Cleveland Clinic to become WAM at Cleveland Clinic. The organization is dedicated to changing the future of Alzheimer’s, one woman at a time.