How your Food for  belly controls your brain
How your Food for belly controls your brain

How your Food for belly controls your brain

Translator: Rhonda Jacobs commentator: Ellen Maloney Consider this … You just won ten million dollars in the lottery. Congratulations.  (Laughter) You just ate the most delicious, warm, chocolate-baked chocolate ever.  (Laughter) And you … you’re already doing all this at once.  (Laughter)

In these situations, our brain produces chemicals called neurotransmitters that give us these great senses of energy, joy, and happiness.  And without such chemicals within us, we would not feel such feelings amid such pleasant conditions.  So think about this: You just got fired.  In these cases, our brains, instead, produce various chemicals, which make us feel stressed and anxious.  High life spans are controlled by our emotions and these chemicals in our brain.  This vital organ inside of us all controls everything we hear, think, and do.  However, as a biologist, I have always found it strange to understand that every emotion, thought, and action we have is controlled by a three-pound, soggy lump of cells  within our heads, until I find that this is likely to be the case. 
The story I want to share with you today reveals an exciting new revelation of the human body, that each of us has a second brain, another organ in  our body that controls many of our physical and mental functions like the brain in our head, and that can be a major link between modern disease, of the heart,  But first, to bring you a little introduction to this story, I want to tell you a little bit about my background.  I grew up in a family of psychologists.  My mother is a psychiatrist; my father is a professor of psychology at university; my sister even had a PhD in psychology.  So when it came time for me to go to university, I wanted to study differently.  I had heard enough mentally and how it works at home so I wanted to learn something new.

I looked at what I liked, and I found that from an early age, I was very interested in food.  And this was good because I had to learn food, how it affects our bodies, how it can affect diseases, and most importantly, how we can use it to  The story begins back in 1845 with the birth of a curious little boy in Russia who became an amazing man, but who had forgotten history and medicine.  Ilya Mechnikov was fascinated by nature, and by the time she was eight, she was taking notes on all living things in her lovely backyard garden.
 He became an outstanding scientist until he discovered the role of phagocytes, certain key cells in our immune system, for which he received the Nobel Prize in 1908.  But it was his science after winning the Nobel Prize that was so important to our understanding.  human health, with the myth of discovery, death, and self-examination.  Look, everyone in the room has something in common.  We all spent the first nine months of our existence within our mother’s womb.  And this was a barren place where no other living things existed, only you.  But when you came out of this world, you were infected with an invisible hole of germs, germs that are related from your mother’s birth canal.  And these bacteria grow into what is now an invisible 3-pound organ inside your large intestine, the same weight as your brain, and known as our microbiota, or microbiome.  And this invisible organ has grown so much, in fact, that at present, 90 percent of the cells in your body are infected cells; Only 10 percent of your

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