2 Weeks To A Younger Brain: An Innovative Program For A Better Memory And Sharper Mind

Gary Small, Gigi Vorgan

Humanix, 2015

Agent: Sandra Dijkstra

Misplacing your keys, forgetting someone’s name at a party, or coming home from the market without the most important item — these are just some of the many common memory slips we all experience from time to time. But such cognitive lapses don’t just plague middle-agers and seniors; UCLA studies indicate that forgetfulness begins much earlier in life. Scientists can detect subtle changes in the brain that coincide with mental decline by the time we reach age 40, and our findings show that people as young as 20 already have memory problems.

Dr. Gary Small and Gigi Vorgan’s 2 Weeks To A Younger Brain translates the latest brain science into practical strategies and exercises that yield quick and long- lasting benefits. It will not only improve your memory, but will also strengthen your physical health by reducing your risk for diabetes, heart disease, and stroke. The latest research confirms that there is a lot we can do to boost our memory and keep our brains young. After three decades of helping thousands of patients improve their memory and mental acuity, Dr. Small and Vorgan are convinced that our daily lifestyle habits are directly linked to our brain health. This book will show that it only takes two weeks to form new habits that bolster cognitive abilities and help stave off, or even reverse, brain aging.

If you commit only 14 days to 2 Weeks To A Younger Brain, you will reap noticeable results. During that brief period, you will have learned the secrets to keeping your brain young for the rest of your life.


"Dr. Small's ability to translate scientific breakthroughs into practical strategies helps us all protect our brain health. This book is a must-read for boosting memory and optimizing brain power."
P. Murali Doriaswamy, MD, senior fellow at Duke University Center for the Study of Aging and co-author of The Alzheimer's Action Plan

"Gary Small is the expert to listen to if you're concerned about your memory."
Jerome Yesavage, MD, Stanford University School of Medicine