When Food You Love Doesn’t Like You

Just before my doctoral program – which required me to narrow down to a specialty (sugar addiction) – I had developed studied food intolerances.

Many books on the subject start with food reactions, then move into chemicals within our homes and offices, gasoline fumes, and more. Important as those ideas are, they’re not about nourishment. where can you buy french macarons

My interest in intolerances to food has always been their link with addiction.

Lately, I “attended” a web conferencing by J. J. Virgin mobile, whose first book (I believe) was on food intolerances and how to eliminate those foods to improve health insurance and lose weight. The webinar re-sparked my interest in food intolerance and addiction. 

Common causes for food intolerance include chocolate, corn, soy, grain (or other gluten-containing foods), peanuts, dairy, eggs, sugar and other sweeteners.

What Does Food Intolerance Appear like?

Signs and symptoms can include headache/migraine, joint cramps, fatigue, sleepiness, heart shivers, depression, irritability, stomach aches, bloating, and many more.

Because digested food movements through the bloodstream, the effects of an intolerance can show up nearly any place in the body.

Food reactions might be the same each and every time the food is ingested, like a rash.

Or the reactions might vary – say, a non-itchy break outs one time and itchiness with no rash another time.

The reaction might be cumulative. Maybe a tiny area of the food triggers no reaction, but a portion eaten again that day, or several times in a row, does indeed causes one.

Addiction is another possible reaction which may develop over time.

What Causes Intolerancesto food?

The causes are many, but let’s keep it simple.

One cause is a genetic intolerance or a tendency toward it.

We all can become intolerant to a food we eat often or in large quantities. Overeating a food uses up enzymes specific to digesting that food, so complete digestion is prevented.

That may bring about improperly digested food allergens moving through the intestinal tract and bloodstream, causing an immune reaction. The undigested, unabsorbed food provides no nutrients.

We are able to also become reactive to a food we eat along with another triggering food. Hence the set of triggering foods will develop, resulting eventually in weakness.

Food Reactions May Transformation Over Time

The leading principle of the individual body is homeostasis.

Every time a trigger food is first eaten, the body efforts to restore homeostasis by ridding itself of the offending food. It helps prevent absorption by attaching antibodies to the partially broken down food while it’s in the intestine. Which may efficiently eliminate the food before it can pass in to the bloodstream.

If the food does enter the system, it can trigger swelling. The acute reaction may be short, and the body may come back to homeostasis quickly.

If someone goes on to eat an initiating food over time, the body undergoes an version. The immune system may become slower (or less able) as a solution. The effect may now manifest more slowly than the serious reaction. Signs or symptoms may go longer, sometimes several hours or days.

How May That Become a Meals Addiction?

The immune react to a triggering food involves a release of stress hormones, opioids, such as endorphins (beta-endorphin), and chemical mediators like serotonin. The blend can produce non permanent symptom relief through the analgesic action of endorphin and serotonin, plus mood elevation and a feeling of relaxation.