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Ronen Brown
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Ronen Brown   My Press Releases

But I am healthy, why do I need more Glutathione? Hangover Lesson number One

Published on 2/16/2015
For additional information  Click Here

This is a little technical but it can explain why Glutathione is important and why more is better.
Visit my website to learn about a breakthrough technology that facilitate Maximum production of Glutathione in every living cell in the body.

Here is the details:

Biology of a Hangover: Acetaldehyde


      A product of alcohol metabolism that is more toxic than alcohol

      itself, acetaldehyde , is created when the alcohol in the liver is

      broken down by an enzyme called alcohol dehydrogenase. The

      acetaldehyde is then attacked by another enzyme, acetaldehyde

      dehydrogenase, and another substance called glutathione, which

      contains high quantities of cysteine (a substance that is attracted to

      acetaldehyde). Together, the acetaldehyde dehydrogenase and the

      glutathione form the nontoxic acetate (a substance similar to

      vinegar). This process works well, leaving the acetaldehyde only a

      short amount of time to do its damage if only a few drinks are



      Unfortunately, the liver's stores of glutathione quickly run out when

      larger amounts of alcohol enter the system. This causes the

      acetaldehyde to build up in the body as the liver creates more

      glutathione, leaving the toxin in the body for long periods of time.


      Although body weight is a factor , part of the

      reason women should not keep up with men drink-for-drink is because

      women have less acetaldehyde dehydrogenase and glutathione, making

      their hangovers worse because it takes longer for the body to break

      down the alcohol.


      Some of the most common hangover symptoms -- fatigue, stomach

      irritation and a general sense of illness all over -- can be further

      attributed to something called glutamine rebound.


       Glutamine Rebound


      After a night of alcohol consumption, a drinker won't sleep as soundly

      as normal because the body is rebounding from alcohol's depressive

      effect on the system. When someone is drinking, alcohol inhibits

      glutamine, one of the body's natural stimulants. When the drinker

      stops drinking, the body tries to make up for lost time by producing

      more glutamine than it needs.


      The increase in glutamine levels stimulates the brain while the

      drinker is trying to sleep, keeping them from reaching the deepest,

      most healing levels of slumber. This is a large contributor to the

      fatigue felt with a hangover. Severe glutamine rebound during a

      hangover also may be responsible for tremors, anxiety, restlessness

      and increased blood pressure.

Blessings for Maximum Health,

Ronen Brown 

Member Note: To comment on this PR, simply click reply on the owners main post below.
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