sugar handling system explosive rage disorder/intermittant anger disorder ...

by:Hengju     2019-06-23
Rage!(EAD).Or, intermittent anger disorder (IRD ).Select the label and/or abbreviation.These are the "new" labels in the vocabulary of psychologists and psychiatrists.(You should know that most of these labels are made for insurance companies to pay for, and have nothing to do with the real diagnosis.) This is an old problem that has been around for decades.
The official line of the American Medical Association is that without diabetes (measurable sugar effects), there is no sugar problem.Usually they are wrong!In fact, this problem is always a sugar problem.Of course, big pharmaceutical companies don't want you to know what the real reason is.
Hypoglycemia is a medical term for "hypoglycemia.The brain needs a lot of glucose and oxygen as fuel.When it is lower than a certain point, there is a hypoglycemia attack.
This can be almost any symptom before a coma or even death.In most cases, this episode of hypoglycemia may only cause drowsiness or drowsiness, but neither drowsiness nor drowsiness is unknown.Let's check the actual cause of the "new" disease (insurance label) called "outbreak rage disorder" (EDT.
Due to excessive insulin release and reduced blood sugar, men may release adrenaline and testosterone.(In women, the release of estrogen does not cause the anger of adrenaline.) In some men, this combination can lead to what is called "undivided" anger.
Does this sound like "explosive rage" to you?Of course.Why do medical researchers keepInvented wheels?And, often the wrong wheel?This is undoubtedly part of the current "road rage" issue and issues such as childhood tantrums, spouse abuse, bar fights, etc.Back to 1980, I have several male patients with this type of hypoglycemia.
I also found that they are all suitable for the "psuedo-" test of the "special" format (Minnesota multiple personality scale-schizoprenia\".Since then, I have seen this "anger" in boys and some men ".If investigated, they are usually found in 3-4 hours after eating (or drinking) a lot of carbohydrates and sugar.
Tantrums are not uncommon, especially in "spoiled kids", but if it happens in 3-After 4 hours of "sweet meal", you can be pretty sure that the child has sugar handling problems and needs to limit carbohydrates/sugar.Glucose is the form of sugar in the blood.This converts from other sugar and starch to glucose during digestion and then into the blood.
Hypoglycemia is usually caused by excessive insulin-driven excess glucose entering the body cells, which runs out the available glucose supply in the brain (and other regions.Since the brain depends on the continuous supply of oxygen and glucose, there are several ways for the body to ensure that glucose is available.The first is the release of adrenaline (actually a reaction to a fight or escape ).
If this is not enough, then the fatty acids and hormones are released and turned into glucose.Since glucose, like oxygen, is necessary for normal brain function, there may be many different symptoms.These can be simple yawning from about half an hour to an hour after a meal,An anxiety attack, even a real depression (the word "sugar blues" is actually grounded), and people with diabetes will faint, even die, or anything inAt times, allergies can cause similar symptoms and even cause hypoglycemia!In non-In diabetic patients, excessive insulin may be the result of sugar overload, which may lead to hypoglycemia.
For some "sensitive people", this can be as simple as eating donuts on an empty stomach or drinking a glass of orange juice.(Happened to me once!) The reaction to low sugar/glucose is separate, and the response for each person is slightly different.In addition, one person can eat a dozen doughnuts at a time, without adverse effects, and another has a hypoglycemia attack when eating only one donut.
Let's take a look at a simple example that will help clarify some of the confusion surrounding the topic.If a normal person eats an apple, he/she gets food that is about 3 teaspoons of sugar.1.Since sugar is absorbed in the mouth, stomach and large intestine, the amount of sugar is measured, and the brain determines the amount of insulin released into the blood.
For simplicity, let's call this process "sugarstat ".We don't fully understand how it works, but we know how it works.2.From millions of years of evolution, sugarstat "knows" that as sugar is absorbed over a certain period of time, it requires a certain amount of insulin and releases a certain amount of insulin accordingly.
3.
Now, 3-When all sugar passes through the digestive system, the apple fiber is digested for 4 hours.This is a downward curve, and the released insulin has a similar downward curve that lasts about 3 hours in the blood, as it is used.Therefore, eating apples will directly improve blood sugar (blood sugar), and this "blip" will be quickly compensated by insulin release.
Since then, in the digestive process of about three hours, the release of insulin balances the input sugar well.In fact, the change in blood sugar is very small. this is the intention of nature --Job requirements for Sugarstat.
If we "advance", the situation will be very different.Digest "the same apple, press it with cider.In fact, all we remove is fiber and keep all the sugar, vitamins/minerals, etc.
(A glass of apple juice may contain 10 apples or 30 teaspoons of sugar ).Now, the absorption of sugar is very fast, the sugar bank is "fooled", and the amount of insulin released is more than double the amount of insulin actually needed.Keep in mind that over millions of years of evolution, we don't have an apple wine press, let alone a "designer" Apple today.
Not to mention processed food!We are not designed at all to deal with the amount of sugar we get.(In 1800, the average intake of sugar was about 5 pounds.More than 200 pounds today.This "excessive" insulin drives blood sugar to body cells at an extremely fast rate, and although blip is much larger now, it quickly lowers blood sugar.
Sugarstat has released enough insulin to digest for 3 hours, but all sugar is actually digested and entered the blood within a few minutes.This leads to excessive insulin (hyperinsulin), because enough insulin has been released for three hours at the same intake.Sugarstat has been "fooled" because its development is not enough to handle our "modern" food processing.
This excess of insulin "drives" all glucose in the blood into the body cells (it works ).This leads to a lack of glucose in the brain.Now, since the brain must have glucose and oxygen as fuel, several physical mechanisms to improve glucose are beginning to work.
(Few people realize that brain cells begin to die after about 4 minutes without glucose and oxygen ).The two most important body high insulin defense systems are adrenaline release, which releases stored glucose for emergencies (flight/combat response), and the release of some fat and sex hormones can be converted into glucose.The combination of adrenaline and testosterone may lead to EAD.
(This is a new name for an old sugar with little diagnosis --Deal with the problem.As can be seen from the above scenario, hypoglycemia is not a real disease, but in fact, it is normal for us humans, although the impact is individual, there may be a big difference.This is our modern sugary diet full of processing or pretreatmentDigestive food that really deserves blame.
These body defenses against hypoglycemia can also cause some very different symptoms in different individuals.Usually, this is about 3 hours after eating a sugary processed meal.This time may also vary from around 2.5 hours to 5 hours in different individuals at different times.
One symptom that is not uncommon in women is panic/anxiety attacks and even fainting.These symptoms sometimes occur in men, but are not common.Anxiety attacks caused by hypoglycemia while driving can lead to driving phobia, or if driving in a tunnel, or driving on a bridge, this is a phobia.
In practice, I have seen all three phobias produced by the onset of hypoglycemia!In 1982, I wrote a 1982 paper describing "adult phobia of onset" and how hypoglycemia events caused them in the "behavioral Reporter.Of course, a lot of people belittle me, but some wrote that they found similar cases and thanked me.(Non so blind....There is another symptom for men.The combination of testosterone and adrenaline can trigger "undivided" anger in men.
He will have angry "rational" reasons, but the bystander does not understand how he is angry because "there is no real reason.This is the type of man who significantly changes his personality when drinking.I used to save my marriage by simply advising my husband to eat a handful of peanuts and raisins every two hours after lunch.
(He's her boss, three o'clock P.
M.
, she can't do anything, according to him --His lunch included a candy bar and a glass of soda!!Anyone with sugar handling issues should carry a bag of peanuts and raisins with them and make sure to take one every two hours or so.(The ratio of about 5 peanuts to 1 Raisin seems to work well.) Raisins provide glucose in a relatively short period of time, and peanuts provide protein and fat that can be converted into glucose over a longer period of time.
I usually recommend people with low blood sugar sensitivity to do this and it works well.People who are really sensitive should know to eat 6-Eight small meals a day.A meal can be difficult.Boiled eggs, half an apple, etc.In the usual glucose tolerance test (diabetes or hypoglycemia), subjects were given a measured dose of glucose in a terrible sweet soda type drink and measured before such a drink, 1/2 hours after drinking, then 1 hour, then every hour until 5 or 6 hours have passed.
This test may be more error-prone than any other medical test.1.They just give the standard 10 oz bottle to anyone, and it's too much for a child or a villain.Weight/volume sliding rules should be used, but not usually.
6 feet in height, 200 pounds in height, I should only eat 7 ounces!2.The measurement is too mechanical.I think (with most other knowledgeable doctors) patients (usually nurses) should be strongly advised to let glucose tests know if they have any symptoms from yawning to headaches, etc.In fact, the person who was tested should observe the person who was tested and ask if they started to look "different ".
3.
For most people, 3 to 4 hours of testing is the most likely time to develop hypoglycemia, and even fainting in some cases.If any symptoms are not noticed, it is better to do the test within 3 1/2 hours.4.When the test is over, do not let the patient leave the clinic, office or hospital before giving the patient food, preferably quickly digesting the food.
I often use a small cup of freshly squeezed orange juice in the season and a handful of peanuts and raisins outside the season.Many people leave the clinic or office, pass out on the street, or there may be a car accident.The above is mainly applicable to GTT where diabetes is not a factor.
The fasting blood glucose test found diabetes and was safer.In Orlando, I checked all the hospitals and several MD offices and found that none of them did all of the above correctly, and most of them made all of the above mistakes.Be advised.I hope this will help you pursue better health.
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