Do you fast? (Viral vs. Bacteria)
Fasting is a great tool for many things. You can use it to control your intake and to lose body fat. Fasting can help you change your body composition, normalize your appetite, and control your diet. Many people report cognitive enhancement during fasting, and it is a surefire way to accelerate the transition to ketosis and full fat intake. There is strong evidence that look, feel, and do the best we can boodno food sometimes that is the law of human progress that do not have a regular, non-stop availability of food. After all, we don’t always have 24 fast food shops and fast food restaurants. But what about fasting?
And what about the intermittent fasting and the immune system? Are you fasting? What about fasting? Or about bacterial infections – fasting can help with that? These are definitely some of the most popular questions I find. Because uninterrupted fasting seems to help in many other situations, it makes sense to wonder about its relationship to the prevention response.
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There are two types of infections that most people are worried about: viral infections and bacterial infections.
- Viral infections They include the flu, the common cold, the stomach and the stomach and the intestinal virus. There are also things like measles, chicken pox, and viral meningitis, but most people don't worry about getting it nowadays.
- Infectious bacteria it includes pneumonia (most pneumonia is basically germs, although some may be viral), stomach ache, food poisoning, and bacterial infections.
Cold Zone – Infectious Disease
In general, fasting does not seem to be a great idea if you are dealing with a viral infection such as a common cold or flu. Why?
Studies on fasting and viruses
Animal studies show that fasting mice have a negative response to subsequent viral infections. In one embodiment, the mice are fasted daily or given a standard diet, and then taken as a viral mimetic (a chemical type that causes a virus). The fasting mice ended up with very high cortisol, a very strong immune response, severe symptoms, and behaved more painfully than the mice who ate it.
Another study of rats found that animals infected with an infectious, fasting metabolism that was the result of survival and sugar-based (digestive) digestion.
Viruses Destroy Nutrition
The viruses are much smaller than bacteria and generally cause problems by abducting the cells and using your body's machine to imitate them. To do this, they often steal food from the host. One example is selenium, an essential nutrient for viral reproduction. Studies show that viral infections can cause selenium deficiency and to correct these deficiencies, well, eating foods rich in selenium can improve the outcome of infections.
Most viruses are complete with nutrients and you need to eat to supplement it.
Fasting stops MTOR, Which is Good and Bad
Inhibition of MTOR (mammalian target of rapamycin) via fasting reduces the expression of another component of the vaccine: the & # 39; interferon-inducible transsemrane protein & # 39; (IFITM). Think of IFITM as a barrier that prevents some viruses from getting into your skin, including influenza, Ebola, SARS, MERS, Marburg, Dengue, and hepatitis C. These are sensitive IFITM viruses, but there are also IFITM-resistant A virus, like the common cold.
In fact, one study found that increasing the levels of IFITM increased the susceptibility to the common flu infection. Using fasting to reduce mTOR and decrease IFITM expression can be seen resist the common cold as it increases vulnerability getting flu (and others like Ebola and so on). Double-edged mouthpiece.
Or maybe three-edged.
Part of coping with infection can be learned. Our immune systems must kill antibodies so that when we come into contact with the disease again, our immune system is better equipped with the passage. This is the idea behind the vaccine – about the size of the agent's failure to train our immune looga overcome the real future. When they come out, control mTOR through fasting, they can affect the ability of cells to seroconvert looga respond virus infections.
In studies conducted in adults, elevated levels of mTOR predict low seroconversion levels, and providing them with an mTOR inhibitor improves seroconversion after influenza vaccine. If fasting reduces mTOR (and it does), the antibody response to a vaccine or infection should be optimized.
Normal, right? Fasting reduces mTOR, which impairs your response to the short-term spread of contagious insults (or improves if it's a common cold) by improving your long-term response. You may still be ill but at least your chances of having a long-term prevention should increase.
Cold Zone – Bacterial infection
In general, fasting seems like a good idea when you are sick with a bacterial infection.
Research on Fasting and Bacteria
Animal models of bacterial infections find that mice can tolerate better than in the fast, ketogenic state. In fact, beta-hydroxybutyrate ketone is able to eliminate some of the stress directly & # 39; oxidative stress & # 39; in relation to bacterial infections; while "ketogenesis looga needed looga rescue infectious bacteria, was the spread of viral infection cases."
Bacterial infections reduce the normal diet
One indicator is that your appetite often falls on a mountain when you have a bacterial infection. The last thing you want to do when dealing with food poisoning is eating. This does not usually occur with viral infections, but I believe this is important. These regions & # 39; basic & # 39; for salvation, what you love is a good indicator of what you need.
Fasting improves pain called & # 39; Phagocytosis & # 39; (sugar and sugar is forbidden)
The most important components of the immune system to deal with bacterial infections are phagocytosis: At the level of immune cells called & # 39; neutrophils & # 39; encircle, conceal, and destroy & # 39; t individual bacteria. Face & # 39; phagocytic index & # 39; defines the number of bacterial cells & # 39; neutrophil & # 39; has the ability to overflow and destroy time & # 39; an. Generally speaking, high activity levels of & # 39; phagocytic & # 39; It means that you get a good response to bacterial infections.
Fortunately, we know very well how to increase and decrease phagocytic activity in humans. To reduce the phagocytic activity (exacerbate the harmful effects of dehydration and destroy the bacterial cells), simply feed a diabetic. It can be orange juice, honey, breakfast, fructose, or glucose – any easy source of sugar – and if you give someone 100 grams, their energy levels will go down for at least five hours. Do not give the person anything – or rush – and enhance his or her ability. Even after 5 hours of eating sugar, the disease & # 39; phagocytosis & # 39; he has not yet done the fast.
Later studies confirm that fasting blood glucose has a strong predisposition to the & # 39; neutrophil & # 39 ;: leukocyte ratio. Low glucose, a variety of products available for bacterial infections. Fasting is a reliable way to throw your blood glucose.
Phagocytosis does not work well with viral infections because the virus itself enters the host cells. Neutrophils cannot explode or kill host cells; that will be ineffective and potentially very dangerous. However, there is evidence for both mechanisms: that the molecule & # 39; neutrophils & # 39; it may enhance the immune response to viral infections but may also exacerbate the damage done to the host cells. It is unclear what role they are playing so I recommend you pay attention to them using fasting.
Frequent Fasting When In Sickness:
There are no simple, straightforward rules that govern the most effective fasting strategy for diseases, whether it is a virus or a virus. Each virus is different. Each bacterium is unique. There is no simple biological. We know:
- If fasting puts you under pressure, it will damage your immunity. Cortisol is in the immune system.
- If fasting destroys your sleep, it will damage your immunity. Proper sleep is absolutely essential for the most effective immune response.
- If you are hungry, let it be your guide. Eat. Don't force the issue.
- If you are not hungry, skip the meal. Again, allow your body symptoms to guide.
- When faced with preventive insults, or if something "goes round," slow down the fast or at least keep it short. 16 hours instead of 30 20 instead of 48.
- Know that fasting is not itching. The answer is not everything.
- Understand that bacterial and viral infections are often mutually exclusive. A virus will greatly weaken host populations to allow bacterial infections to flourish. You will usually deal with both of them at once. I imagine something that allows you to stay fed while also enjoying a calorie-based metabolism – like a lazy ketogenic diet – can work well here.
- Fasting can break down parts of the body in your immune system and replace it with renewed parts. This is good for long-term health, but if you get infected in the middle of the fast while you are cutting, the risk of infection is increased. There is always a give and take.
There are no magic bullets, but they are broken on both sides. By insisting. While not all humans in history have suffered hundreds of thousands of deaths, destruction, starvation, and disease, your genetic queue has made it. So don't think you need to take one or the other – fasting or feeding – to respond to illness. Go with what is best, not be aware, and take it easy.
What is your feeding strategy for dealing with diseases? Do you differentiate between viral and bacterial infections? Let me know below!
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