Health2Go Announces Research DHEA Helps Mental Function

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New medical research shows DHEA, a naturally occurring prohormone, improves cognitive function in aging. Study participants with higher DHEA levels had significantly better visuospatial skills, short term memory and verbal fluency, so DHEA is not only good for health and how young you look, but keeps your mind sharper too.

Medical research studies show significant health benefiits of Twist 25 DHEA cream

Subjects with low levels of serum DHEA amoung the same age group showed a significant decline in visuospatial skills, short term memory and verbal fluency.

Hormones drive many aspects of life: how people feel, energy levels, mood, muscle tone, fat build-up, sleep quality, sex drive, how productive they are and more. Many of the unpleasant signs of aging are are driven by declining hormone levels..

The naturally occurring pro-hormone DHEA, short for dehydroepiandrosterone, is the most abundant foundation or base from which the body makes hormones. Levels of DHEA made by the body gradually increase until about age 25, when people are “in their prime”; and then gradually decrease thereafter. After age 25 people make about 2% less DHEA each year.

So, by age 35 people make approximately 20% less DHEA than when they were 25; by age 50 people make 50% as much DHEA as when they were healthiest. DHEA is a base for estrogen, testosterone, and 50 other hormones. DHEA is also the base for sebum, or skin oil. Most DHEA metabolism actually occurs in the largest organ of the body, the dermis, the skin.

Research studies show that higher levels of DHEA make people healthier, happier and more productive – People have more energy, get more done and are in a better mood. Now research shows DHEA improves cognitive function.

Providing the body with adequate levels of the pro-hormone, DHEA, after age 35 makes sense.

Recent cli nical research studies published Dec 31, 2012 in The International Journal of Medical Research and Health Sciences concludes that “Subjects with low levels of serum DHEA among the same age group showed a significant decline in visuospacial skills, short term memory and verbal fluency.”*

So, when hormone levels are maintained, mental sharpness, focus and zest for life and enjoyment of it as well as memories of it can be maintained.

Clinical research studies show that DHEA can also help relieve depression that starts in middle age people. In fact DHEA reduced depression symptoms in half of the study participants.

The reason DHEA has these anti-depressant effects is because DHEA is the most abundant pro-hormones in the body, a base building block for the hormones produced. The right DHEA supplement provided the right way, as a cream absorbed in the skin, can fight off many declines in physical fitness, mood and mental sharpness as we get older.

It turns out supplementing DHEA in the skin is the most natural and beneficial way to use DHEA because much DHEA metabolism actually occurs in the skin.

Oral DHEA supplements are eliminated by the liver, and what little DHEA does enter the bloodstream is DHEA sulfate not DHEA. DHEA-S is good, but not near as good or as beneficial as DHEA. DHEA is actually processed by the body in the skin. So DHEA absorbed through the skin is something the body can use applied where the body uses it.

That is why daily use of bioidentical DHEA cream Twist 25 is beneficial in many ways for people 35 and up; but DHEA must be used as a properly made cream to work. Twist 25® DHEA cream is DHEA the right way and tested for proper mix and strength. Twist 25 cream provides noticeable results people feel within just a few weeks.

  •     improve mental sharpness
  •     have more energy
  •     better mood
  •     be more productive
  •     sleep better at night - deeper REM sleep

Follow the link below to see Youtube videos posted about DHEA cream:

Please visit the Twist 25 website to learn more at or go directly to the store at

Or call 1-888-489-4782

  • Rathna Kumari U, Padma K “Dehydroepiandrosterone Levels and Cognitive Function in Aging” International Journal of Medical Research & Health Sciences. Dec 31, 2012.

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Hugh Woodward
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