I got an MRI in 2020, have it on DVD, but have yet to look at it.   I think there were technical issues when I first tried in 2020 and it always stresses me tremendously to deal with that stuff.  Have to find the DVD again …

I don’t like the MRI and EEG reports, attached as exhibits 7 and 8 to my complaint:
https://repairthebrain.com/docs/lawsuit/kingman-regional-and-southwest-behavioral/1-28-22-complaint-and-exhibits/

There’s so much I need to learn as I now have to inform the defendants and the court what my healthcare providers SHOULD have done and what treatment I SHOULD get now and WHY.

I don’t understand why doctors don’t use something like BrainHQ.com for brain testing.   It seems like that’s such a great way to determine how patients learn and improve and diagnose.    I find that I do quite well with most exercises so far, but I’m so SLOW to figure out what to do when I first start some of the new exercises.  That’s really what should be analyzed too.   Following instructions is hard.

https://www.braintomorrow.com/brain-scans-alzheimers-disease/

“Researchers believe impaired clearance rather than overproduction of abnormal amyloid and tau is responsible for Alzheimer’s disease,” says senior author Won-Jin Moon, of Konkuk University in Seoul, Korea, in a statement per South West News Service. “Thus, we assume the abnormal status of choroid plexus is linked to the failure of clearance leading to waste and toxic protein accumulation in the brain and failure of immune surveillance leading to neuroinflammation.”

The findings are based on MRI (magnetic resonance imaging) scans of 532 people at various stages of cognitive impairment. Choroid plexus mass was greater in those with Alzheimer’s, with bigger size correlating with worsening memory. It also had negative effects on executive function, the wide-ranging set of mental skills governing things like self-control and planning. …

Will have to check out the links in this article and read the study.