The Link Between Anxiety and Obesity

MTHFR has been implicated in a variety of physical and mental health problems, including blood clots, heart attacks, depression, bipolar disorder, schizophrenia, cancer, chronic pain, migraines, neural tube defects, and recurrent miscarriage. Those with MTHFR also have a higher risk than the general population of developing an anxiety disorder.

Those with MTHFR need to be aware of cardiovascular risk factors that make blood clots,

MTHFR Beer - Genetics and Addiction

Does Genetics Play a Role in Addiction?

Addiction is among society’s major problems. It can ruin a person’s life as well as the people around them. Many factors contribute to a person’s addiction, one of which relates to family history and genetics. All of us are genetically predisposed to addiction, more so if we tend to find pleasure in doing a certain thing over and over again. However, not all people suffer the same effects of addiction as others. For example, some may develop addiction immediately, while others don’t until much later in life.

Thyroid and MTHFR

Thyroid and MTHFR

Thyroid conditions are truly a plague among the human population. According to the American Thyroid Association, an estimated 20 million Americans have some form of thyroid disease, up to 60 percent of those with thyroid disease are unaware of their condition, women are 5 to 8 times more likely than men to have thyroid problems, and 1 woman in 8 will develop a thyroid disorder during her lifetime.

Woman with headache

Migraines and MTHFR

If you or a family member suffers from migraines it is important to look at the triggers and links for optimal treatment.

A headache can come on at any time and for a number of reasons. However, people who suffer from migraines experience much more complicated symptoms that are often debilitating. Aside from pain,

Colorectal Cancer

Colorectal Cancer & MTHFR

Throughout the world, colorectal cancer (CRC) is the second most commonly diagnosed cancer in women and the third in men.  The incidence rates of CRC worldwide are highest in Europe, Australia, New Zealand, and North America, while the lowest incidence rates are found in South-Central Asia and Africa (Kennedy et al., 2012). CRC is the third leading cause in men and the fourth among women in cancer related mortality. 

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