That is all you need to know about these organizations and many more like the EPA and the FDA, all of which support the poisoning of adults and children alike.
Thus far, I must admit, I have kept the discussion relatively conventional. Anyone who has read my previous blogs may not think so, but compared to what I really believe, everything has taken place close to the middle ground.
Time, I believe, to start turning diabetes upside down, give it a good shake, and see what it looks like from a completely different angle. If not, here it is. To keep things as simple as possible, his view is that the key hormone that drives diabetes is glucagon, not insulin.
In addition, we are looking at it the wrong way round.
He is, of course right. Now, stop, stand on your head… Ready, here we go. The critical requirement of human metabolism is to ensure that there is a high enough level of glucose to power the brain. Without sufficient glucose the brains shuts down and dies. Not all the cell types in the brain need glucose and all brain cells can also metabolise ketone bodies, to an extent.
Ketone bodies are synthesized in the liver from fatty acids. However, the bottom line is this. Which means that it is absolutely critical that this does not ever occur. In order to prevent this happening we have a hormone that keeps blood sugar from dropping this low.
It is called Glucagon. It is produced in alpha-cells in the pancreas right next to where insulin is produced. How does it work? Here is a short, standard, explanation from diabetes.
Glucagon plays an active role in allowing the body to regulate the utilisation of glucose and fats. Glucagon is released in response to low blood glucose levels and to events whereby the body needs additional glucose, such as in response to vigorous exercise.
When glucagon is released it can perform the following tasks: Stimulating the liver to break down glycogen to be released into the blood as glucose Activating gluconeogenesis, the conversion of amino acids into glucose Breaking down stored fat triglycerides into fatty acids for use as fuel by cell Of course, this statement from diabetes.- Alzheimer's disease, Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS), Parkinson's disease, and Tay-Sachs disease are all neurological disorders that affect the brain or spinal cord.
The diseases above affect many Americans, but not one .
In moderate doses caffeine has mainly positive effects for most people. But it increases production of cortisol, which can lead to health problems including anxiety, weight gain and heart disease. Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis.
Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) is a fatal disease that affects one to two persons per and is characterized by the progressive death of upper and lower. Because I write about illness and medical research and the professionals who try to help those with medical problems, I find myself wanting to recommend links that don't really fit into the other categories on this site, or even into the concept of the site.
ALS is a progressive disease, which means it gets worse over time. It affects nerves in your brain and spinal cord that control your muscles. As your muscles get weaker, it gets harder for you to walk, talk, eat, and breathe. ALS and Motor Neurons.
It’s a disease that affects your motor neurons. Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis known as Lou Gehrig's disease is a fatal, degenerative disease of the nervous system.
There are typically two categories ALS patients may fall into. Limb-onset ALS is the most common way that this disease starts. Although, ALS has no cure and is almost always fatal, there is still hope.3/5(2).