A father of two has become one of the UK's youngest man to suffer from Alzheimer's at only thirty years old.. "I live day by day with both good days and bad days".
Doctors have now warned Daniel he should expect his symptoms to accelerate due to his young age.
But after his twins' first birthday, his symptoms started becoming more pronounced so he went to his doctor who told him he had been living with the disease for a year. "They are the ones who matter".
As his type of Alzheimer's is inherited, at the same time he found out he was a sufferer Mr Bradbury also discovered his two children have a 50 percent chance of being diagnosed later in life.
They can not be tested for the gene until they are 18 due to laws on patients finding out about genetic conditions.
According to Metro.co.uk, his 28-year-old brother, Sean, was given the all clear by doctors while his 23-year-old brother, Alex, does not want to know.
Partner, Jordan, an NHS worker, said the rush is now on to make the most of the time they have together as a family.
She said: "We had a suspicion something was not right but were praying that it was not this". "It was particularly hard to hear that the children have a chance of getting it too".
"Daniel's dad died in 1999 but at the time the cause of death was put down as neurodegeneration on the death certificate".
The research included 270 adults between age 62 and 90, with normal cognitive functioning, all of whom underwent positron emission tomography at study baseline and annually during 5 years of follow-up, in order to determine levels of beta-amyloid in their brains.
"Daniel had a brain scan after he started feeling very lethargic in January 2016 and that's when his dad's brain samples were tested in a lab in Edinburgh and the results came back that he had Alzheimer's and Daniel may have inherited the same gene".
"It will mean a lot to be happy as a family, to look back and remember all the good times that we had". "When the babies get older they can remember how great a dad he was".
So far they have raised £1,485 of their £10,000 target since starting two days ago and anyone wanting to donate can do so here can do so here.
Daniel also hopes to use the money to tick off a number of things on his bucket list, including to sky dive with his brothers.
Daniel Bradbury, of Hucknall, said he wants to make lasting memories for his family before his own fade by raising money for "the trip of a lifetime".
"We were hoping to take them when they were older and can remember it, but that is not a possibility now".
The couple have raised nearly $10,000 since the page was set up on Tuesday.
Clare Walton, from Alzheimer's Society, added: "Dementia is not a natural part of ageing and it doesn't just affect older people".
From volunteering with the Society's Side by Side service to joining one of our fund-raising events or writing to your MP, there are many ways people can get involved to help beat dementia in 2018.