The power and pitfalls of omics part 2: epigenomics, transcriptomics and ME/CFS
Simon McGrath concludes his blog about the remarkable Prof George Davey Smith's smart ideas for understanding diseases, which may soon be applied to ME/CFS.
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Bioenergetic state regulates innate inflammatory responses through the transcriptional co-repressor

Discussion in 'Other Health News and Research' started by AndyPR, Sep 23, 2017.

  1. AndyPR

    AndyPR Senior Member

    Might, or might not, be of interest.
    Full open access at https://www.nature.com/articles/s41467-017-00707-0

    Mainstream article on the paper at http://neurosciencenews.com/ketonic-diet-inflammation-7553/
     
    MeSci, Ritto, adreno and 1 other person like this.
  2. adreno

    adreno PR activist

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    Interesting, I think. Especially because of how difficult it is for many PwME to tolerate low carb diets.
     
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  3. jpcv

    jpcv Senior Member

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    SE coast, Brazil
    Maybe that´s the reason many patients with ME have reported benefits with low carb diets, myself included.
     
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  4. Tunguska

    Tunguska Senior Member

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    It's nice to know the protein. But this is largely in context of hypoxia and you could already use methylene blue for this (search methylene blue TBI), and it will probably have broader effect than targeting the protein alone. You could do both I guess.
     

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