Hola consulto, yo desayuno 1/4 de taza de avena, con 1 fruta licuada en yogurt bebible, en total es una taza osea 250 cc. se puede comer avena como sustituto de las harinas? Hago tb galletas de avena con cascara de fruta, agua y un poco de acite, asi, nada mas como sustituto de las harinas ademas de que es mas economico, carnes procesadas, salchichas, hambuerguesas, no soy muy carnivoro, desde ya muchas gracias.
Por otra parte, te recomiendo hacer ejercicio de manera que no genere impacto en tus articulaciones. Creo que lo más apropiado para ti sería realizar gimnasia acuática que es intensa, activa el metabolismo, te ayudará a fortalecer los músculos mientras pierdes grasa (esto es importantísimo y recuerda que mientras fortaleces los músculos la balanza te dirá que no estás perdiendo peso porque el músculo pesa mucho más que la grasa por cm3) y no tiene impactos articulares al realizarse en el agua. 100% recomendado.
The brain is composed of a network of neurons that transmit signals by propagating nerve impulses. The propagation of this impulse from one neuron to another is typically controlled by neurotransmitters, though there are also electrical pathways between some neurons. Neurotransmitters can inhibit impulse firing (primarily done by γ-aminobutyric acid, or GABA) or they can excite the neuron into firing (primarily done by glutamate). A neuron that releases inhibitory neurotransmitters from its terminals is called an inhibitory neuron, while one that releases excitatory neurotransmitters is an excitatory neuron. When the normal balance between inhibition and excitation is significantly disrupted in all or part of the brain, a seizure can occur. The GABA system is an important target for anticonvulsant drugs, since seizures may be discouraged by increasing GABA synthesis, decreasing its breakdown, or enhancing its effect on neurons.
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Children who discontinue the diet after achieving seizure freedom have about a 20% risk of seizures returning. The length of time until recurrence is highly variable, but averages two years. This risk of recurrence compares with 10% for resective surgery (where part of the brain is removed) and 30–50% for anticonvulsant therapy. Of those who have a recurrence, just over half can regain freedom from seizures either with anticonvulsants or by returning to the ketogenic diet. Recurrence is more likely if, despite seizure freedom, an electroencephalogram shows epileptiform spikes, which indicate epileptic activity in the brain but are below the level that will cause a seizure. Recurrence is also likely if an MRI scan shows focal abnormalities (for example, as in children with tuberous sclerosis). Such children may remain on the diet longer than average, and children with tuberous sclerosis who achieve seizure freedom could remain on the ketogenic diet indefinitely.
It is possible to combine the results of several small studies to produce evidence that is stronger than that available from each study alone—a statistical method known as meta-analysis. One of four such analyses, conducted in 2006, looked at 19 studies on a total of 1,084 patients. It concluded that a third achieved an excellent reduction in seizure frequency and half the patients achieved a good reduction.