A brain disease that mysteriously emerges from nowhere or arises solely from a genetic predisposition is rare.
For most people, the first thing to worry about is brain nutrition, stress and fluctuations in blood sugar levels. For example, in a person suffering from depression, internal anger and paranoia due to fluctuations in serotonin levels, supporting the pathways of this transmitter will not succeed without adapting the appropriate diet or supplementation.
Once the foundations for a healthy brain have been laid, the four main neurotransmitters need to be looked after. Once the brain's diet, stress or blood sugar fluctuations are regulated, it can be seen that the brain hardly needs any support.
The brain has its own immune system that works quite differently from the immune system in the rest of the body (although inflammation in the brain can be caused by inflammation in the body). The brain's immune system can be invoked by pollutants that have slipped through the overly permeable blood-brain barrier.
In such a case, the brain's immune system starts a general attack to destroy the intruder, who unfortunately also kills a lot of brain tissue at the same time. The result is poor concentration and an increased risk of brain-related autoimmune disease, which can lead to a whole host of problems.
Three of the more common consequences of brain degeneration are fatigue and exhaustion, depression and gastrointestinal problems, even if they are rarely treated as such.
Depression is another common consequence of poor brain health and deterioration. From a neurological point of view, depression is simply reduced nerve cell activity in the frontal lobe, the area of the brain responsible for motivation and a sense of well-being.
We know, for example, that for the frontal lobe to function properly, there must be enough testosterone in men and enough estrogen in women; lack of these two hormones alone can cause depression. Chemical messengers, the so-called neurotransmitters, have a considerable influence on the frontal lobe. If they are not present in sufficient quantities or if the pathways are poor, this can also lead to depression. Of course, many other factors can also influence the activity of the frontal lobe.
Chronic gastrointestinal problems such as indigestion, acid reflux, constipation, burping, gas formation, flatulence, diarrhoea or irritable bowel syndrome are a third common type of clinical manifestation of brain degeneration. However, if gastrointestinal problems appear to be resistant to therapy, one should consider brain dysfunction.
The brain communicates continuously with the body via the brain stem. The normal nerve cell activity of the brain stimulates the brain stem centers, heartbeat, respiration, digestion and other vital functions.
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