Join me @ IBOtoolbox for free.
David Ogden
Member Since: 5/25/2012
  
performance / stats
Country: United Kingdom
Likes Received: 271
Featured Member: 2 times
Associates: 277
Wall Posts: 474
Comments Made: 385
Press Releases: 275
Videos: 105
Phone: +357 97727987
Skype:     seadogs11
profile visitor stats
TODAY: 14
THIS MONTH: 2332
TOTAL: 138555
are we ibo associates?
member advertising
active associates
Crypto Vend    
Last logged on: 6/20/2019


Csaba Juhasz    
Last logged on: 6/20/2019


Sule Yesufu    
Last logged on: 6/20/2019


Eugenijus Sakalauskas    
Last logged on: 6/20/2019


Ro Mitchell    
Last logged on: 6/20/2019


Wyndham Rees    
Last logged on: 6/20/2019


Dorothy Allen    
Last logged on: 6/20/2019


Ezworksystem Opportunities    
Last logged on: 6/19/2019


Bill Bateman     
Last logged on: 6/19/2019


Brian Stefan    
Last logged on: 6/19/2019


jl Thompson    
Last logged on: 6/19/2019


Patricia Hudon     
Last logged on: 6/19/2019


Chris Tobin    
Last logged on: 6/19/2019


Doug Blomstrom    
Last logged on: 6/19/2019


Vernon Wallis    
Last logged on: 6/19/2019


other ibo platforms
David Ogden   My Press Releases

Inflamattion, stress and colds link

Published on 8/12/2012
For additional information  Click Here

Nopalea Cactus Juice Researchers at Carnegie Mellon University believe that chronic stress is associated with the bodies inability to regulate inflammation, which in turn helps promote the development and progression of disease. The Immune system's ability to regulate inflammation predicts who will develop a cold, but more importantly, it provides an explanation of how stress can promote disease Says lead Researcher Sheldon Cohen who goes on to say When under stress, cells of the immune system are unable to respond to hormonal control, and the consequences, produce levels of inflammation that promote disease. Because inflammation plays a role in many diseases,such as cardiovascular, asthma and Autoimmune disorders, this model suggests why stress impacts them as well This latest study builds on Cohens past research which was Published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences that showed that those suffering from psychological stress are more likely to develop colds. With the common cold, symptoms are not caused by the virus -- they are instead a "side effect" of the inflammatory response that is triggered as part of the body's effort to fight infection. The greater the body's inflammatory response to the virus, the greater is the likelihood of experiencing the symptoms of a cold. Now I have been under some stress recently and developed a cold which is unusual for me soI was interested to learn about this research. David Ogden
Member Note: To comment on this PR, simply click reply on the owners main post below.
-  Copyright 2016 IBOsocial  -            Part of the IBOtoolbox family of sites.