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Neurólogos - beBee


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¡Bienvenido al grupo de neurólogos en beBee! Este es el lugar de encuentro para todos los médicos especializados en el sistema nervioso y con ellos podrás compartir tus experiencias, contar tus anécdotas, resolver tus dudas y mucho más, tan solo por unirte al grupo.
  1. Jose Antonio Antolín Estepar
    Primera Artroplastia Discal Lumbar practicada en México por la UIdCC
    Jose Antonio Antolín Estepar
    Primera Artroplastia Discal Lumbar practicada en México por la UIdCC - #Neurocirugía #Neurosurgery via @neurohsantos
    doctorhugosantos.com neurocirugía, artroplastia, tumor medular, neurocirujano madrid, hernia discal, artroplastia discal, lumbar, tumor cerebral, meningiomas, angiomas,...
  2. ProducerDamián Santos García Díaz
    Phinneas Gage y la importancia del Sistema Límbico en la regulación de las emociones
    Phinneas Gage y la importancia del Sistema Límbico en la regulación de las emociones¿El cerebro es un elemento único que se encarga de todos los aspectos de la vida mental, o por el contrario cada una de las partes que lo componen tiene una función específica? Este pregunta dividió muchos teóricos y tardó en poder ser respondida ya...
  3. ProducerGary Sharpe

    Gary Sharpe

    Neuroregeneration: The Solution to Neurodegenerative Disease
    Neuroregeneration: The Solution to Neurodegenerative DiseaseThere are currently no quick fix solutions for conditions like Parkinson's, no magic cures. But neuroregeneration is also possible. By applying the principles of Applied Neuroplasticity and using the right kinds of stimuli to create new brain cells...


    Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    19/07/2016 #24 Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    Great article by @Gary Sharpe!
    Gerald Hecht
    08/07/2016 #23 Gerald Hecht
    #22 @Neal Rauhauser 'preciate that man...for real
    Gerald Hecht
    08/07/2016 #21 Gerald Hecht
    #19 @Neal Rauhauser I'm SO unhip it's a tragedy
    Gerald Hecht
    08/07/2016 #20 Gerald Hecht
    #18 @Deb 🐝 Helfrich yes but if you listen to Highway 61 Revisited and Blonde on Blonde it becomes clear that those are vital tools in the Alcemists Guide to Neuropharmacology ( if I ever can get time to write in more than 30 min bursts ;-)
    Deb 🐝 Helfrich
    08/07/2016 #18 Deb 🐝 Helfrich
    #16 He is priceless, as long as you can understand the Dylan references he will haze you with first.....
    Gerald Hecht
    08/07/2016 #17 Gerald Hecht
    @Gary Sharpe okay ... (Sorry today I eas letting myself be pulled in too many directions)... I have the context/frame thingie back... I shall return... I've pretty much made my runners dystonia be dissappeared by using some, well my pharma friends don't wish to know...message time
    Gerald Hecht
    08/07/2016 #15 Gerald Hecht
    #11 @Deb 🐝 Helfrich in case I'm not answering the right question... I don't want to try to come close to spelling the enzymes on a phone with this interface, nor the degradation pathways, there are several (homovanillic acid on down is the biggie I guess) . Again (in haste and guessing) what it your talking about...a big problem with pushing the catecholamine system beyond the physiological and into the pharmacological is homocysteine levels and neurotoxicity becomes (as if weren't bad enough already) a positive feedback loop, you also start to get Dopamine Reuptake Transporters (DAT) --(and I know dat I got a PhD in dat, lol) will start recycling and releasing Norepinephrine from remote locations that have survived COMT and MAO "sharks" and yo get dopamergic neurons releasing norepinephrine VESICULARLY with arriving action potentials and that's bad...let me read what you guys were talking about in case it has nothing to do with what I guessed.
    Gerald Hecht
    08/07/2016 #12 Gerald Hecht
    #11 @Deb 🐝 Helfrich a sorry I didn't catch the start of this ...but I guessing from the context a thingie pertaining to metabolic catecholamine synthesis pathway: You can start with l-Phenylethlamine (DO NOT ATTEMPT IF YOU HAVE PKU!!!) -->l-tyrosine---> l-DOPA ( in SUBSTANTIA NIGRA That's as far as it goes under physiological conditions ) ---> Norepinephrine (as far as it goes in the loecus coeruleus) ---> epinephrine.
    Deb 🐝 Helfrich
    07/07/2016 #11 Deb 🐝 Helfrich
    Thanks for the tip @Neal Rauhauser & this study @Jeremy Kossen. Resveratrol is on our list of things to try, but the bio-availability was my biggest concern - this paper is very interesting in that the biosynthesis pathway listed for these 2 also start with tyrosine & phenylalanine as does dopamine..... @Gerald Hecht since we need to keep you off the streets what say you about this curious fact?
    Jeremy Kossen
    07/07/2016 #10 Jeremy Kossen
    #9 Neal, have you read this study? Effects of pterostilbene and resveratrol on brain and behavior: https://www.researchgate.net/publication/280497175_Effects_of_Pterostilbene_and_Resveratrol_on_Brain_and_Behavior
    Jeremy Kossen
    07/07/2016 #8 Jeremy Kossen
    Great article!
    Deb 🐝 Helfrich
    07/07/2016 #7 Deb 🐝 Helfrich
    Compromise sometimes is about compensating, @Lisa 🐝 Gallagher....pretty poetic goof... I would actually like to 'hear' more about the balance exercises - we might be able to utilize those in some capacity.
    Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    07/07/2016 #6 Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    PS: I meant to say compensate, not 'compromise" @Deb 🐝 Helfrich in my comment below.
    Gerald Hecht
    07/07/2016 #5 Gerald Hecht
    @Deb 🐝 Helfrich hmm, I would to add something..just because I've learned a great deal about this issue..but it's hard to think with the sound of yelling and broken glass
    Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    07/07/2016 #4 Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    #3 @Deb 🐝 Helfrich You are so right, the examples you used are vital to the process of others understanding that the brain can rewire itself utilizing new signals. The brain is always evolving. I was taught exercises for the damaged balance nerve I have in my ear and even though it will never be cured, the other side of my brain has learned to compromise quite a bit. It doesn't mean I will never have vertigo but I went from being almost incapacitated 30 years ago to functioning fully after a year of so. The brain is a very soluble organ.
    Deb 🐝 Helfrich
    06/07/2016 #3 Deb 🐝 Helfrich
    #2 I do believe that there are lessons for just about any condition, @Lisa 🐝 Gallagher. In a fundamental way, we confuse symptoms and underlying causes. For most of us, we try things quickly and give up way too soon for our complex biological systems to adapt from their constant alertness to stay in homeostasis.

    Thinking about positive steps like growing a muscle or losing 20 lbs. Very rarely do we 'notice' these things happening - in most cases it is long after we forget about the stimulus that we notice our bodies growth or diminishment.

    Gary's options were to lie on the couch in pain, or to relearn how to move. Relearning how to move was tedious, painful, and frustrating, but ultimately even on the very worst days, he had the 'achievement' of not listening to the lack of signals and choosing to stick with something that might work in the long run.

    We all know it to be a fact that if we lose our eyesight, our faculties of smell and hearing will ratchet up to provide us different kinds of 'pictures' of the world around us. So why would it not be possible to learn how to move using different parts of the brain, rather than the default wiring? It is possible, stroke patients are taught it frequently.

    We are just synthesizing available information in new way. And we want to trumpet this message far and wide - there is hope, possibilities, and potentialities - you simply need to decide to seek them out and commit to the journey.
    Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    05/07/2016 #2 Lisa 🐝 Gallagher
    Very interesting findings @Gary Sharpe. I wonder if it benefits people without Parkinsons in one way or another as well? I know it benefits the body physically. You are really adding vital material and research in the treatment of Parkinsons. I admire your stamina. We should all take lessons from you!
    debasish majumder
    05/07/2016 #1 debasish majumder
    Excellent post sir @Gary Sharpe. nice thought provoking article with a sound empathetic mind. thank you very much for sharing the post.
  4. noelia Quispe Pillhuaman
    Aubrey de Grey - Ending Aging
    Aubrey de Grey - Ending Aging Website: http://www.sens.org Aubrey de Grey: http://tinyurl.com/7knmonn Aubrey David Nicholas Jasper de Grey is an English author and theoretician in the...
  5. Pedro🐝 Gómez
    Pedro🐝 Gómez
    Exoesqueletos robotizados permitirán volver a caminar a personas con daño neurológico - JANO.es - ELSEVIER
    buff.ly Articulo 'Exoesqueletos robotizados permitirán volver a caminar a personas con daño neurológico' de JANOes - en la seccion de Actualidad Ultimas noticias de JANO.es - El portal de referencia de la medicina en lengua espanola. -...
  6. Jose Antonio Antolín Estepar
    Jose Antonio Antolín Estepar
    Qué es la Neurocirugía
    doctorhugosantos.com La Neurocirugía es la especialidad quirúrgica que trata del estudio, investigación, docencia, prevención, diagnóstico y tratamiento de las afecciones orgánicas y funcionales del Sistema Nervioso...
  7. ProducerMarco Bensión Alonso
    Porque nuestro cerebro se merece algo mejor XD
    Porque nuestro cerebro se merece algo mejor XDEse corazón loco que va a su ritmo ...
  8. Pedro🐝 Gómez
    Pedro🐝 Gómez
    Medio cerebro hace guardia cuando dormimos en una cama extraña
    elpais.com El hemisferio izquierdo permanece alerta y por esa razón nos despertamos poco...