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David Ogden
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David Ogden   My Press Releases

Your Immune system and stress

Published on 8/19/2012
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Your Immune system and stress Psychoneuroimmunology (PNI) is the study of the interaction between psychological processes and the nervous and immune systems of the human body while still in its infancy has given researchers and those within the medical, social, and behavioural sciences reason to consider more than just biology and genetics when it comes to illness, health, and the treatment of disease. Inflammation, a common indicator of immune response, links the diseases causing nearly 70% of U.S. deaths and is modulated by stress and adverse life events, It seems that even after a stress event is over the changes to your immune system remain as a signal in you brain and can lead cue immune dysregulation (Freeman, 2009; Fagundes, et al., 2012). In a series of experiments known as the illness-induced, taste aversion studies, conducted by Robert Ader, the conditioned response was highly reproducible and lasted without consistent reinforcement. Importantly, in more than 30 animal studies when an immunosuppressive drug was paired with a neutral substance, which would cause no reaction alone, the neutral substance elicited a conditioned immunosuppressive response, and this response increased with additional exposures (Freeman, 2009). In a study conducted to investigate the stress response in every-day life, researchers used urine samples to gather levels of immune response markers, psychological questionnaires to obtain data on emotional states, and surveys to assess daily routine activities. Schubert, et al.’s (2012) case study was chosen for the purpose of capturing what laboratory experiments often miss—the dynamic nature of stress. Importantly, the authors acknowledged as with the other studies, that a more specific assay for measuring the biochemical response to stress could be included, as well as a more precise assessment of the psychological components of every-day experience to shed additional light on its relationship with neurology and immunity. So what does all this mean to you, well if you live a stressful life you will be more susceptible to contracting disease and inflammation, so it is important to remove these stressors at the earliest opportunity, and try to live a calm and carefree life. David Ogden
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