Long-term Care Agent Prospecting – Free Giveaway for LTC Senior Customers

The search for long-term care agents has become a highly competitive field. Help your LTC senior customers with a great value free giveaway. Anyone can take steps to improve their memory, and with time and practice, most people can gain the ability to remember more and even get it back. This is a great article for all long-term care insurance agents to pass on to their senior prospects.

Improve your customer base with free giveaways. Here’s a free giveaway, great for sales agents your senior customers will appreciate. After copying this article, please include your insurance name and contact information after the author credits. Encourage seniors to give this important report to their relatives and acquaintances.

Message to seniors. Your agent is concerned about the health of seniors. Insurance can help solve much of your medical expenses and protect your income. Unfortunately, you are usually not insured for Alzheimer’s disease and all the costs of care for you. From now on, this article can give you tips to improve your memory. This is a free service from your insurance advisor. Repaying is referring others to this expert who cares about you.

Alzheimer’s often starts as early as your 50s until as late as your 70s. Attached is a list of daily activities that have been proven to help fight the onset of Alzheimer’s disease. It’s a matter of constantly training your brain to build up a cognitive memory reserve.

1. Although your brain is not a muscle, you can keep it active by exercising. Believe me when I tell you that you can build your brain and stimulate the growth of new nerve connections. A great resource to improve your memory. You have to test your brain with complex challenges, make it fun, while keeping your brain active. Some suggestions include crossword puzzles, ship building kits, progressive games that lead to new levels, mystery-solving books, writing letters to news correspondents with your personal views, and much more.

2. Be convinced that you have a good memory and that you will improve it. Remind yourself repeatedly that you are good with numbers and person names. Associate names with visual images in your head. Stay committed to practice every day. No grandchild wants you to call them by the wrong name. Reward yourself every time you take on a challenge. Every bit of progress is not only staying the same, but also building a reserve of memory power.

3. Don’t worry. If you can’t solve something personally, remove it from your mind. Chronic stress has not been proven to physically damage the brain. However, chronic and temporary stress makes focusing, observing and remembering more difficult. Until you manage unnecessary stress, your doctor can provide temporary relief.

4. Exercise is critical, at least twice a day. Just fifteen minutes of aerobic exercise improves circulation throughout your brain and body. This exercise is one of the most effective ways to combat memory loss from aging. Like a short nap, exercise gives you another leap to be alert and relaxed.

5. Force yourself to develop a pattern of a good night’s sleep. Usually 7 hours a night should be an absolute minimum. This improves both your short-term memory and your long-term relational memory. In a study from Harvard Medical School, the amount of sleep affects the brain’s ability to recall recent information.

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6. Improve your eating habits. Eat one large meal daily instead of three meals. Eat two to four small portions of food throughout the day. Limiting the drop in your blood sugar levels improves your mental functioning and memory. At night, leave at least an hour between eating and going to sleep. Healthy eating contributes to a healthy brain. Most foods that contain antioxidants are very beneficial. Consult your doctor before taking enhancement supplements such as niacin, vitamin B-6, thiamine, and vitamin E.

7. It takes time to restore or build a good memory. Distraction makes you quickly forget where your car keys are. When trying to recall information, avoid complicated tasks and distractions. Once your memory crashes, it can take a long time to crash again.

8. You forget parts of things not because your memory is bad, but because your observation skills need practice. Here’s an excellent and fun memory building step. Practice by taking a colorful magazine and looking only at a detailed photo ad. Allow yourself 10 seconds to study the image carefully. Now turn the magazine over. Grab a pen and a sheet of paper. Look at your watch and for the next 30 seconds; write down all the items you remember. Even try to include the colors. Try again after a snack or short nap. In time you will surprise yourself. You can remember twice as much in just five seconds.

9. Repeat over and over items you need to learn and remember. Just as a child learns with flash cards, your brain develops with repetition. Keep a small notebook in your purse or pocket. Write down items you want to remember. People’s names, birthdays, and locations are all important to practice until you don’t need a note anymore.

10. NO MORE JUNK DRAWERS You have the time. Create your own set of files for important papers and paid bills. Another file for unpaid bills. Provide small drawer organizers for other items. Label the drawers, for glasses, keys, emergency candles, a flashlight and more. Close your eyes and focus intensely on where each item is. Once you’ve mastered this, congratulate yourself and treat yourself to a reward. You are definitely on the right track.

Not long ago, I lost an uncle to Alzheimer’s complications and saw all the emotional financial stress my aunt and her family caused. Could it have been prevented by following the suggestions in this article?

I don’t know, but I believe it is the duty of all insurance agents to pass on information that could change or improve a senior’s life.