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"I Finally Watched the Movie Still Alice. Now The World Needs A Sequel To Reverse Alice’s Alzheimer’s!"
-Cheryl Brittingham, M.Ed
A movie sequel to Still Alice would spread knowledge that Alzheimer’s Has Been Reversed out to the world faster than any amount of blogs, websites, or conferences! 5.7 million people in the US have Alzheimer's and 40 million worldwide.
During my father’s long agonizing Alzheimer’s illness, I purposefully did not delve into the what-ifs of the future. I didn’t look online to learn about the progression of memory loss, and I didn’t question if anything could be done. (in the beginning) I assumed that his doctor knew best and there was no hope for recovery. I didn’t want to think about tomorrows. So when the movie Still Alice came out when he was ill, I refused to see it. I was afraid of the cruel reality of what my father may become.
The World Needs to Know
Two years after my father’s death, I decided that my research into the prevention and reversal of Alzheimer’s needed to be shared. I talked to endless people, and it was rare to find a person that was aware of Dr. Bredesen’s unprecedented reversal of Alzheimer’s. The word of a treatment for Alzheimer’s was emerging soooooooo slow, that millions would die without even knowing that they had an option to halt their horrific decline. So I made a decision, I would attempt to assist in spreading the word.
It was and still is, my hope that Dr. Bredesen’s work will be honored with a Nobel Prize. The world would then have to listen to someone, other than the pharmaceuticals, for the key to Alzheimer’s survival.
Did Alice Die in the Movie, Still Alice?
If Alice, played by Julianne Moore, was still alive at the end of the movie, there could be a sequel. Alice’s husband John, played by Alec Baldwin, could attend one of Dr. Bredesen’s lectures and utilize ReCode to get his wife back!
So I had to watch the movie to see if Alice was still living at the end. Sure enough, Alice was alive! Withdrawn and placid, but she was alive and living at home with her daughter. Then her husband, John, left New York to go to work at the Mayo Clinic. Perfect, the ending was perfect.
A Sequel to Still Alice
A sequel would easily slip into the previous events of the first Still Alice. Alice’s husband would be in a position to hear of Dr. Bredesen’s 40 years of research and his discovery of the end of Alzheimer’s. Hey, wouldn’t it be great if Dr. Bredesen played himself in the movie? John could attend one of Dr. Bredesen’s conferences and take his training. Alice would go through ReCode and demonstrate the ins and outs of what is needed for her personalized protocol. Then her daughter that had the Alzheimer’s gene, would get on the program to prevent future memory loss.
A Sequel Would be Faster
A movie sequel to Still Alice would get the word of Alzheimer’s reversal out to the world faster than years of blogs, websites, and conferences!
Great, now what? Write a screenplay? Contact the actors, writer, producers, movie studios, and directors?
Orrrrr…create a website, start spreading the word about the reversal of Alzheimer’s, build a following and ask Wash Westmoreland to visit the website for the proof he would need to create a sequel to Still Alice.
Directors, Wash Westmoreland and Richard Glatzer and Author Lisa Genova
It’s about two years after I watched Still Alice, and I am ready to start the plea to Hollywood. During my search into finding the right person to reach out to, I discovered some tragic information. The directors, Wash Westmoreland and Richard Glatzer, were chosen by Lex Lutzus and James Brown for the film. However, Richard Glatzer had just been diagnosed with ALS. I can’t even imagine how Richard endured making a movie about Alzheimer’s while facing his tragic news. The diagnosis happened before the discoveries of Dr. Bredesen’s and Dr. Terry Wahl’s were widely known. https://terrywahls.com/healing-als-lou-gehrigs-disease/
In spite of Richard’s untimely diagnosis, his contribution to still Alice was rewarded with a movie that raised the level of empathy for anyone faced with a devastating diagnosis of Alzheimer’s.
Here is an excellent article about Wash and Richard: http://www.latimes.com/entertainment/movies/moviesnow/la-et-mn-richard-glatzer-dies-wash-westmoreland-still-alice-20150312-story.html
If I can reach the heart of Wash or Lisa, I know they would find a way to create a breakthrough sequel that will tell the world – ALZHEIMER’S AND ALS HAS BEEN REVERSED!
A Sequel That Will Change the World
Making an impact on the world will need movie makers that will stand up to the forces of the pharmaceuticals and other organizations and bring moviegoers the acceptance of the functional medicine movement.
Published 13 July 2017
For females, the death rates from heart disease and stroke have halved since 2001, whereas the death rate from dementia and Alzheimer’s disease has doubled.
For both males and females over 80, dementia and Alzheimer’s was the leading cause of death.
Excerpt from Texas Department of State Services: An estimated 5.7 million Americans of all ages are living with Alzheimer’s disease in 2018. This includes an estimated 5.5 million people age 65 and older and approximately 200,000 individuals under age 65 who have younger-onset Alzheimer’s.
One in ten people age 65 and older (10 percent) has Alzheimer’s disease.
Watch over 60 videos about how ALZHEIMER'S HAS BEEN REVERSED! CLICK HERE
Click on the video to check out the trailer for this great movie.
Then imagine if there was a sequel that allows Alice to reverse her memory loss with Dr. Bredesen's ReCode Protocol. The movie can be equally meanful by allowing the daughter to use ReCode to optimize her biomarkers to prevent her own future possibility of Alzheimer's.
A sequel would be a 21st Century eye opener to the vast majority of the public that neither know about the reversal of Alzheimer's or understand the ways to prevent
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