I have discovered that a surprisingly large number of people with mild memory deficits are taking ginkgo biloba. I have not yet seen a dramatic turnaround in any single individual, but some people do seem to become a little more alert. This may partly explain the results in clinical trials with ginkgo biloba, where the caregiver tends to report
One question that I have found to create some degree of irritation starts with the question Why There is no way to inflect that word and make it sound friendly. Try it. No matter how you try, the word sounds harsh and abrasive. I often relate the reason for potential irritated reactions to the Why question as being learned behavior from childhood. To understand what I mean, think about the times when, as a child, your caregivers restricted you from an activity when you asked permission. Following their response, you likely responded like most other children (including your caregivers when they were young) and asked Why Your caregivers probably heard this as a challenge in a whiney, high-pitched voice. And, they (like thousands of other caregivers before them) likely responded, Because I said so and I'm the mommy daddy (or whatever). For this reason, when your adult learners hear your question Why in response to something they said, they hear their own whiny challenge and resent it...
Nearly all the early studies that evaluated ginkgo biloba as a treatment for dementia came from Europe, and most did not employ rigorous research methodology. Then a North American consortium published a study in the Journal of the American Medical Association, utilizing EGb 761, an extract of ginkgo biloba marketed by a German company that provided the financial support for the experiment. In that study, of the 309 patients with dementia who were randomized to receive EGb 761 or placebo, only 78 patients on EGb and 59 patients on placebo were able to complete the one-year study. The EGb 761 study's results even though the clinicians found no difference in their global impression between patients on ginkgo and placebo, patients on ginkgo showed significantly less decline on both a standard cognitive test and a forty-nine-item rating instrument completed by the caregiver (usually a family member). The test scores indicated that over the one-year study's duration, the ginkgo group
There are some participants who for a variety of reasons will try to squelch the ideas of others. These learners automatically respond, Yes, but. , no matter what is offered. My personal belief is that what they do is learned behavior they got from caregivers as children. Their role models likely were poor communicators who failed to give positive feedback or reinforcement to these people often. Pessimists will typically use such phrases as
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