The next time you’re craving a tasty treat, try to avoid eating your ibg, because it may have triggered a relapse.
In a new study, researchers at the University of Sydney found that the drug’s effects may have begun to show up in the brain when people ate their ibs, and that they were more likely to experience an immediate spike in stress.
“The brain is an extremely sensitive system,” Dr. Jody Fenn, a neuroscientist at the university, told Wired.
“You don’t want it to go to waste.”
What happens if you eat your ib?
As soon as you eat, the brain will release the hormone cortisol, which triggers an increase in heart rate and body temperature.
The stress hormone then stimulates the adrenal glands to release an enzyme called glucocorticoid, which then makes you feel sick.
The same enzyme that increases cortisol also makes you sicker, causing your body to produce less of the hormone.
This may explain why, on average, people who take ibs show more symptoms of depression, compared to people who don’t.
The research was published online in the Journal of Neuroscience.
The study looked at the effects of ibs on different brain regions.
The researchers found that, when people consumed their ibgs, their hypothalamus, a part of the brain that regulates appetite, experienced a drop in activity.
This is the area that controls appetite, and it is linked to the body’s appetite and energy balance.
The hypothalamus is also the area of the hypothalamus that responds to stress, and the hypothalamic response to ibs may have led to a more severe response to stressors, according to the study.
The effects of eating your own ibs are even more dramatic.
In one of the study’s experiments, researchers administered ibs to two groups of people.
One group took the drug for six days.
The other group received a placebo.
Each group was given a different dose of ib, and they also received a control of sugar.
The participants who ate their own ibg showed a decrease in their stress hormone levels, and their cortisol levels dropped too.
These effects lasted for six weeks, but the researchers don’t know if the effect of eating the ibg is permanent.
What do you think?
Do you have a theory about how ibs can trigger an anxiety attack?
Let us know in the comments below.