Updated: Mar 5
Research carried out by the ‘American Journal of Physiology’ in June 1981 discovered that Lysine metabolizes Leucine causing better performance in synthesis functioning. Synthesis meaning reproduction and maintenance in the body’s structuring and processes of food and supplemental intake to control your mood swings.
Lysine is also involved for importance of growth functions due to the fact that it plays a vital role in converting fatty acids into energy. Lysine does this by producing Carnitine. Lysine can be obtained via: red meat; pork and poultry (chicken, turkey, etc); cheeses; certain fish; nuts; eggs; tofu; beans and; brewers yeast. In the production of alcohol sugar and yeast are big factors along with the hop pollen involved in using the chemical THC. As I say this can produce mood swings in its purer formulation compared to the usage of THC in cannabis plants. Lysine is an Alpha particle and frequency carrier. Alpha particles help keep you awake and cause a heightened alertness.
Whereas a lacking of Lysine causes: Fatigue; Nausea; Dizziness; Loss of appetite; Agitation; Bloodshot eyes. Alpha Alcoholism. The earliest stage, but other types of staging are: Beta; Delta; Gamma; Epsilon (Zeta) alcoholism. Alpha is a psychological dependence on alcohol to relieve pain and emotional effects via dulling the peripheral senses caused towards Psychosocial affectation.
The addiction is a not physical attraction, more of an emotional response system that can de-stabilize you to moods swings of Bi-polar or Psychotic episodes. This is due to the extra water intake from alcohol, suddenly causing food ingested to awaken the dulled peripheral sensations. In a physical Psychosocial sensation paranoia or anxiety are the resultant effect.
Resultant Ref: http://ow.ly/Ooes301ylGb
Conclusions: Beta power in all three bands of resting EEG is elevated in alcoholics. This feature is more prominent in male alcoholics. The increased beta power in the resting EEG may be an electrophysiological index of the imbalance in the excitation/inhibition homeostasis in the cortex. Biol Psychiatry 2002;51:831–842 © 2002 Society of Biological Psychiatry.