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Here are the neurons that turn hungry, they respond to certain foods

A discovery suggests ad hoc diets to activate them quickly. Preference for foods that are rich in "arginine" and "lysine", such as ">

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Here are the neurons that turn hungry, they respond to certain foods
DISCOVERED neurons that directly control appetite: y are called "tanicites" and produce sense of satiety when y notice presence of specific molecules (amino acids), especially two of m (arginine and lysine) present above all in certain foods. The discovery, result of work of scientists at University of Warwick, was published in journal Molecular Metabolism and could have a double relapse in fight against overweight. First, in fact, it suggests that, preferring foods that are rich in "arginine" and "lysine" (eg cod, apricots, avocados, almonds, lentils etc), it may be easier to sense satiety (and hence future specific diets could be developed based on this knowledge). Secondly, one day one could find way to activate from outside with ad hoc drugs saturation switches on tinsystems and n stop hunger directly acting on m. Tissues are a group of neurons present in hypothalamus, one brain region already known to scientists to be implicated in controlling weight, metabolism and appetite. Experts have discovered that re are specific receptors for amino acids on surface of tinctures, which are nothing more than basic bones of protein. These are same receptors on tongue, in taste buds, to feel taste "umami", which is precisely characteristic flavor associated with amino acids. Working on fluorescent tanning tanks to make m visible to microscope, experts have found that, as soon as y hear presence of amino acids, especially arginine and lysine, tinctins are activated by releasing a message of satiety to hypothalamus. Discovery suggests that preferring foods rich in arginine and lysine appetite can turn off faster. Also one day tin can become target of new "break-hungry" rapies.

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