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Treating Panic Attacks

Account should be taken for reactive hypoglycemia when treating patients with panic attacks, especially if they have no emotional recognition. Diet is essential to prevent and fight reactive hypoglycemia and panic attacks.

Personally I think there are reasons to believe that despite the panic attacks attacks glucose imbalance and, more specifically, reactive hypoglycemia. Western foods for hypoglycemia and panic attacks

First, the dietary habits adopted by our society over the last 100 years have contributed to the rise in various health problems, including reactive hypoglycemia, which is mainly due to the high diet in refined carbohydrates and stimulants. There have never been problems like anxiety, panic and phobic imbalance as always. These processes are almost unknown among some who persist in eating naturally, with foods that are not pure. More women than men have hypoglycemia

In many studies, articles and books on panic attacks, some say that more women than men experience this imbalance. Remember that the female endocrine system is more complex: only menstruation, pregnancy and menopause result in a variety of hormone changes, so women are more prone to hormone imbalance.

According to a study on gender differences in reactive hypoglycemia, conducted by Dr. Amiel Diabetología and published in 1993, women suffer from lower glucose levels than men and have more neurogenic symptoms and neuroglucopénicos. Other doctors, like Dr. Toft, believes that reactive hypoglycaemia is more common in female patients 20 to 40 years old.

In contrast, the high percentage of symptoms of Premenstrual Syndrome is due to excessive amounts of estrogen and, conversely, low progesterone levels. Both hormones control glucose levels, so any imbalance between them can easily result in reactive hypoglycaemia. For example, as we have seen, glucose reduction stimulates adrenaline production, which promotes glycogen breakdown and, thus, increases glucose levels. Adrenaline is formed by progesterone, a deficiency that can slow down the increase in glucose that results in reactive hypoglycemia.

This pill also affects glucose levels. Dr. Wayne Huey-Heng Shey conducted a research study published in Clinical Endocrinology in 1994, showing that pills taken for at least 3 months resulted in glucose intolerance.

On the other hand, more women than men tend to follow a strict diet to lose weight. These diets can have a major impact on the development of reactive hypoglycemia: a person's lack of regular diet, or vice versa, not having enough protein can cause this imbalance; instead, a poor diet can promote the lack of nutrients needed to control glucose, such as zinc, chromium, magnesium and B vitamins, to name a few.


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