For educational purposes only.
Undermethylation AKA Histadelia.
Animal proteins contain an amino acid histidine, which the body can convert to histamine.
(Provided the conversion systems are in good working order - all components are present).
Histamine increases saliva production - washes the oral cavity and keeps it free of bacteria. As a result, there are fewer cavities.
Histamine is a molecule that is found in the blood. In the brain (synapsis of neurons) the same molecule acts as a neurotransmitter.
If the histamine is “undermethylated”, it can begin to build up in the system. When blood contains high levels of histamine (known as histadelia by the Pfeiffer treatment centre), the excess histamine is stored in the blood basophils (a type of white blood cell involved with inflammatory reactions in your body) and brain neurons.
This in turn can result in low levels of neurotransmitters such as serotonin and dopamine – the chemicals responsible for making us feel good. Despite a high energy drive, those suffering from histadelia can often also show symptoms of depression due to low serotonin levels.
High achiever - Self motivated through school - High achiever before illness - Strong willed - High motivation - High libido - High energy - Addictive behaviour - Calm demeanour - High inner tension - Low pain tolerance - Sparse hair growth - Family history - Catatonic psychosis - Delusional - Phobias - Diagnoses of OCD/ODD - Frequent headaches - Difficult transitions - Denial of illness - Non compliance - Social isolation - Ruminations regarding past - Heat intolerant - Seasonal allergies
BIOCHEMISTRY OF UNDERMETHYLATION
High basophil count
High heavy metals on hair analysis
Adverse reactions to benzodiazepines
Good response antihistamines
Adverse reaction B complex vitamins
Good response to SSRIs except terrible side effects