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Amino Acids

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Amino Acids and Health

Balanced amino acids are important to mental, emotional and physical health. Homeopathic remedies and nutrient therapies will help to rebalance amino acids for optimum health. 
Contact Us to learn more! 
Read also about Neurotransmitters.

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What Are Amino Acids?
Amino Acids in Alphabetical Order
Low Blood Sugar
Catecholamines
Endorphins
GABA
Serotonin
Videos To Watch:
Using Amino Acids to Overcome Anxiety, Panic, Worry, Negativity, Cravings & Emotional Eating

What Are Amino Acids?

  • Amino acids are the building blocks of protein. There are 22 amino acids.
  • Out of these 9 are essential which means that the body cannot make them and they must be obtained from food.
  • 11 are non- essential, meaning that the body can make them.
  • During the digestion process, whole-food proteins, like milk or meat or eggs are broken down into their elemental parts, which are amino acids.
  • The entire natural and continuing pain relief system of the human body is fueled by amino acids.

Amino Acids in Alphabetical Order
The ones in red means "essential" which means it can not be made in the body it must come from food.

  1. Alanine
  2. Arginine
  3. Asparagine
  4. Aspartic acid
  5. Cysteine
  6. Glutamic acid
  7. Glutamine
  8. Glycine
  9. Histidine
  10. Hydroxyproline
  11. Isoleucine
  12. Leucine
  1. Leucine
  2. Lysine
  3. Methionine
  4. Phenylalanine
  5. Proline
  6. Serine
  7. Threonine
  8. Tryptophan
  9. Tyrosine
  10.  Valine

Low Blood Sugar
Low blood sugar is called hypoglycemia.
A blood sugar level below 70 mg/dL is low and can harm you. You are at risk for low blood sugar if you have diabetes and are taking diabetes medications. A rise in blood amino acid concentration as the result of protein metabolism stimulates the secretion of both glucagon and insulin, so their blood sugar remains stable.

  • L-arginine is an amino acid that helps regulate low blood sugar. L-arginine improves circulation and plays a role in your cardiovascular health including blood pressure, particularly circulation in fine blood vessels. L-arginine forms the molecule, NO (nitric oxide), which signals in the relaxation and dilation of blood vessels. Many studies have confirmed that taking L-arginine can result in improved circulation and blood pressure. Dysfunction of the interior wall of blood vessels is usually first observed in the smallest blood vessels for example those found in the retina of the eye. L-arginine may therefore also be beneficial to people suffering from circulatory disorders related to diabetes. L-arginine improves insulin sensitivity.

  • L-carnitine is an amino acid that can lead to significant improvements in glucose metabolism. It improves the utilization of sugars in the blood and reduces insulin resistance. It is important for burning fat and transporting fatty acids into the mitochondria of the cells. It regulated of blood sugar levels and supports those with diabetes naturally in the daily management of their blood sugar levels.

Low Blood Sugar - Symptoms
(Treated with Arginine, Carnitine)
Glutamine is a powerful amino acid that heals the gut. 
It is calming and when opened on to the tongue stops low blood sugar cravings.
Order Glutamine here

  • Agitated, easily upset, nervous
  • Double or blurry vision
  • Eating relieves fatigue
  • Fast or pounding heartbeat
  • Feeling uneasy, nervous, or anxious
  • Headacheds
  • Hunger, intense cravings for sweets
  • Irritable, cranky, shaky, headaches - worse if meals are missed
  • Lightheaded if meals are missed (hypoglycemia)
  • Shaking
  • Sugar, starch or wine/alcohol cravings
  • Sweating

Catecholamines
Catecholamines are a group of neurotransmitters that are from the amino acid tyrosine. Tyrosine is ingested directly from dietary protein and it then sent to catecholamine-secreting neurons where many kinds of reactions convert it to dopamine, norepinephrine and eventually to epinephrine (adrenalin). Catecholamines are hormones made by the adrenal glands and these glands are on top of the kidneys. Catecholamines are released into the blood when a person is under physical or emotional stress. The main catecholamines are dopamine, norepinephrine and epinephrine (formerly called adrenalin).

Low Catecholamines Symptoms
Catecholamines are: Epinephrine (adrenaline), norepinephrine (noradrenaline) and dopamine
(Tyrosine)
Order Tyrosine here

  • Apathy, no motivation
  • Attention Deficit Disorder (ADHD)
  • Craving carbohydrates, sugar or alcohol
  • Cravings for coffee, caffeine, drugs
  • Depression
  • Easily bored
  • Lack of drive and low motivation
  • Lack of energy
  • Lack of focus (ADD)
  • Procrastination and indecisiveness

Endorphines
Endorphins are produced during strenuous exercise by the pituitary gland and the hypothalamus in the brain that controls the autonomic nervous system, the system responsible for involuntary actions including a sense of emotional wellness. They are produced during strenuous exercise by the pituitary gland and the hypothalamus in the brain that controls the autonomic nervous system, the system responsible for involuntary actions including a sense of emotional wellness. The  are small, protein molecules that are produced by cells in your nervous system and other parts of your body. Endorphins work with sedative receptors that are known to relieve common pain. These analgesia-producing receptors are located in your brain, spinal cord and other nerve endings. Endorphins are not a single molecule, but actually come in several forms, and can be anywhere from eighteen to five hundred times as powerful as any man-made drugs and are not addictive. 

Endorphins and adrenal corticotrophin hormone (ACTH) are chemically similar. Both are composed of very long chains of amino acids. Both are made side-by-side in the pituitary gland. One molecule of each is secreted simultaneously from the pituitary. When a noxious pain signal arrives at this anatomic site, endorphin and ACTH are simultaneously secreted and explains why elevated adrenal secretion occurs with attendant tachycardia and hypertension at the same time endorphin is attempting pain amelioration. This makes for a potent trauma team. Unfortunately, individuals with genetically inadequate endorphin production and/or whose production has been exhausted by the demands of chronic pain and dietary protein deficiency, can run low in this most critical storage of pain-modulating neurotransmitters. The production of one molecule of endorphin requires up to 20 amino acids.

Low Endorphins Symptoms
(DPA: D-phenylalanine)
DPA, a non-nutritive amino acid is available alone or bound to I-phenylalanine (LPA) as DLPA

It helps with food addictions and other types of addictions.
It can be used for acute or chronic pain and can be used as an adjunct support.

  • Big desire for certain foods, behaviors, drugs or alcohol
  • Crying or tearing up easily
  • Eating to soothe your mood, or comfort eating
  • Heightened sensitivity to emotional pain
  • Heightened sensitivity to physical pain

GABA - Gamma-Aminobutyric Acid
GABA is the body’s natural muscle relaxant, tranquilizer and nerve calmer. It helps induce relaxation and sleep and balances the brain by inhibiting over-excitation. Anxiety is also regulated by GABA. Lower levels of GABA are associated with higher levels of anxiety. GABA is the most abundant inhibitory neurotransmitter in the brain.

GABA is a non-protein that functions as an inhibitory neurotransmitter. It is  an amino acid and also as a neurotransmitter. It helps induce relaxation and sleep and balances the brain by inhibiting over-excitation. GABA contributes to motor control, vision and many other cortical functions. GABA also stimulates the anterior pituitary, leading to higher levels of Human Growth Hormone (HGH). Human Growth Hormone contributes significantly to muscle growth and also prevents the creation of fat cells. HGH depletion is prevalent in adults over the age of 40 may be responsible for sleep disturbances or interrupted sleeping patterns. Some studies suggest that the neurotransmitters norepinephrine and serotonin play a role in panic disorder.

GABA is helpful for providing calmness to the body in times of stress and anxiety. It is also a precursor to another important neurotransmitter, gamma-hydroxybutyrate (GHB), which is a natural sleep inducing compound in the brain which encouraged the body to produce tryptophan, which in turn is the natural precursor to the sleep neurotransmitter, serotonin.

Low GABA Symptoms
(Gamma-Aminobutyric Acid)
GABA is a calming amino acid that helps people quit sugar and/or a glass of wine they need when stressed and anxious.
GABA in 750 mg can be ordered here  Order GABA Calm 120 mg here

Read About Overmethylation Here

  • Anxiety and feeling overwhelmed or stressed
  • Craving carbohydrates
  • Craving alcohol or drugs for relaxation
  • Feeling stressed and burned-out
  • Feeling worried or fearful
  • Panic attacks
  • Stiff or tense muscles
  • Unable to relax or loosen up

Seratonin
Serotonin is a chemical created by the human body that works as a neurotransmitter and is derived from the amino acid L-tryptophan. It is regarded by some researchers as a chemical that is responsible for maintaining mood balance, and that a deficit of serotonin leads to depression. Serotonin is a chemical created by the human body. It works as a neurotransmitter. Serotonin is created by a biochemical conversion process. Serotonin is manufactured in the brain and the intestines. The majority of the body's serotonin, between 80-90%, can be found in the gastrointestinal tract.

The serotonin that is used inside the brain must be produced within it. Serotonin can affect mood and social behavior, appetite and digestion, sleep, memory and sexual desire and function. An association has been made between depression and serotonin. Increasing the serotonin levels happens with sunlight, exercise and diet.

Low Serotonin Symptoms
(Tryptophan)
Buy Tryptophan here

Read About Undermethylation Here

  • Afternoon or evening cravings for carbohydrates, alcohol or drugs
  • Anger or rage
  • Anxiety; anxiety that’s worse in winter (SAD)
  • Chronic Fatigue Syndrome
  • Difficulty getting to sleep
  • Digestive issues
  • Excessive self-criticism
  • Feeling worried or fearful
  • Fibromyalgia
  • Hyperactivity - ADHD
  • Irritability
  • Insomnia or disturbed sleep
  • Low self-esteem;  low self-confidence
  • Negativity or depression
  • Obsessive thoughts or behaviors
  • Panic attacks or phobias
  • Perfectionism or being overly controlling
  • PMS or menopausal mood swings
  • Sensitivity to hot weather
  • Suicidal thoughts
  • TMJ (Temporomandibular Joint Syndrome)
  • Winter depression or SAD - Seasonal Affective Disorder

Some of lists of above symptoms are from the website by Trudy Scott, CN at https://www.everywomanover29.com/blog/amino-acids-mood-questionnaire-from-the-antianxiety-food-solution/




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