The way that our food is prepared can impact our health, and this is definitely true for the majority of the world. Food that is raw, raw, raw can carry a large amount of toxins, which can cause harm to our health in ways that may be hard to recognize and often lead to illnesses.
But as the world’s population continues to grow, so does our exposure to toxins. One of the ways that our bodies protect us is by using a system called the immune system, which is a huge part of our fight or flight system. Our immune system uses a variety of chemicals to tell us when to react, when to heal, and when to run from danger. But one of the main chemicals that we use is a substance called the amino acid tryptophan.
As a matter of fact, tryptophan is a neurotransmitter that is used to tell our body to send messages to other parts of our nervous system. So it just so happens that when you eat a lot of food that contains tryptophan, you might feel a bit different. The feeling is called an “immunological state”, and the symptoms are the same for everyone.
Since we now know that this is the case we can also tell that someone who is immunologically different from us might behave differently. For example, we know that a diabetic will often feel hungry and thirsty, but when we eat the same amount of food it might not affect our food intake for a while. In contrast, someone who is not a diabetic might crave a lot of certain foods, but will only eat them when they’re needed.
In a recent article, “Immune Response”, I wrote about my own experience with an autoimmune disorder. In that article, I described how one specific immune response could be so strong that it left my body with an inexplicable skin rash. And that’s exactly what happened to me. I was diagnosed with an autoimmune disorder in 1998, and though it’s not the most common, it’s nonetheless one of the most common.
This condition, called “chronic inflammatory demyelinating polyneuropathy” or “CIDP” describes a condition in which a group of nerves, one after the other, are damaged. Often, these nerves are the same nerves that control the body’s immune system.
That is exactly what happened to me. I was diagnosed with a rare autoimmune condition called chronic inflammatory demyelinating polyneuropathy in 1996. It is not a common condition, but there are a number of cases that go unreported. As it turns out, I had CIDP for about a year and a half before I became aware of it.
Chronic inflammatory demyelinating polyneuropathy (CIDP) is a rare condition which causes nerve fibers to die. As the name suggests, it involves the entire nervous system, and it causes the body to attack itself. It usually starts in your hands (the hands are the most affected), then moves down to your feet, and finally to your face. I had it for a number of years, until I went to a neurologist who said that I had a serious neurological disease.
It seems that after years of this disease I now have a form of nerve disease that affects the nerves which run through your body. The nerve disease can be very disabling as it can cause problems with your hands, arms, legs, and even your mouth. I have been told that I will never walk properly again, nor speak properly, nor eat properly. All in all, my life is going to be a total mess, but I’ll get around.
The neurologist was pretty serious about it, so I’m wondering if this is a good sign or not? If it’s a sign that the disease has progressed to the point that we can no longer cure it, then that would be a good thing. I’m also wondering if this means I should take anti-nerve medications? My neurologist also said that I should take all of my medication because the drugs could affect my nerve disease.