Aging is a natural process that begins as soon as one enters adulthood, that is, with the cessation of the growth process. It is mostly caused by a gradual increase in the degeneration of those tissues in the body that cannot be regenerated. Aging becomes more visible after the age of sixty. Difficulties related to aging are the result of general natural wear and tear of the organism, aging of tissues as a result of weakening of proteins in cells, and gradual reduction of the general rate of metabolism.

The first visible signs of age are most often seen on the face in the form of wrinkles and dark shadows under the eyes, followed by swelling and redness on the upper eyelids. Wrinkles appear as a result of the loss of skin elasticity that occurs with age. Premature appearance of wrinkles can be caused by excessive exposure to ultraviolet rays which are an integral part of the sun’s rays. The first wrinkles are most often noticed in the corners of the eyes when laughing, and they occur as a result of frequent contraction of the facial muscles. Frowning wrinkles appear between the eyebrows, and furrows can also appear on the forehead.
Eyelids are caused by congestion of the part under the lower eyelids where problems with lymph circulation can occur. They often occur in cases of acute or prolonged insomnia. Stress, headaches and fatigue can also cause dark circles.

As you age, all the elements of the skin begin to change, the surface dries, and the tension and elasticity decrease. These changes are inevitable, but the speed at which they occur varies from person to person and depends on the genetic make-up, lifestyle and habits. Skin aging is a normal component of the overall aging process. It can be accelerated by loss of moisture (dehydration) caused by sun or wind exposure, lack of vitamins A and D, and smoking and excessive alcohol consumption.br>
Memory is the product of a network of millions of neurons that communicate with each other by transmitting information they receive through the five senses. There are two types of memory, short-term memory and long-term memory. Short-term memory retains information that is useful in the immediate future, such as the time of a meeting. Long-term memory stores in memory events that have already passed. The problems of each type of memory loss have different consequences. Memory loss can happen to anyone over the age of sixty, and in some cases to younger people.
Aging is one of the many factors that can cause memory problems. Other causes include stress, physical exertion, some medications, abnormally high blood pressure in the arteries, excessive thyroid secretion, syphilis, alcoholism, insomnia, epilepsy, concussion, vitamin B1 and B12 deficiency, heart attack or skull injury.


- Eat a balanced diet
- Eat small meals regularly
- Eat lots of blueberries, red currants, blackberries, raspberries, oranges, lemons, kiwis, mangoes
- Keep your mind and memory active, read, pursue a hobby, be socially active
- Try to exercise as much as you can
- Stay in the fresh air as much as possible
- Reduce alcohol consumption and quit smoking
- Avoid exposure to ultraviolet radiation
- Drink plenty of water
- Take garlic and ginkgo
- Take evening primrose anti-wrinkle capsules twice a day
- Drink teas made of linden, valerian, rosehip, anise, chamomile and hyssop
- Take fish oil capsules and brewer's yeast
- Take sea buckthorn, fenugreek and ginseng
- Do not use diuretics
- Regular massage helps better circulation
- Sage and lemon balm essential oils help reduce memory loss
- Aromatherapy


In case of symptoms that can be a sign of much more serious disorders, you should visit a doctor.