To understand tyramine intolerance better, the Rogue Scientist explores the genes involved in tyramine metabolism. Beginning with monoamine oxidase A.
While some love the winter holidays, for others they represent stress… and depression. Here are 14 science-backed ways to combat seasonal depression.
Suffering from migraines, palpitations, or blood pressure spikes after eating?
React badly to cheese, cured meats, wine, or fermented foods?
Told you need to avoid “tyramine foods” but have no clue where to start?
You need this book!
This book will:
- Explain what tyramine is, why it can make some people miserable, and why no one’s heard of it
- Help you discover if you’re tyramine intolerant
- Explain which foods are safe to eat, which aren’t, and why
- Offer tips to cope with a tyramine flare
About The Rogue Scientist
Christie Hartman is a writer and scientist specializing in science-based health. A strong believer in science literacy, she enjoys explaining difficult scientific concepts to the public as well as debunking common myths about health.
Christie’s love of science began when she majored in biology as an undergraduate. She completed her PhD in behavioral genetics at the University of Colorado Boulder and subsequently worked as a scientist and professor at University of Colorado’s School of Medicine. As a scientist, she and her colleagues studied the genetic contributions to complex behavioral disorders such as substance abuse, antisocial behavior, ADHD, and learning disability.
She lives in Denver, Colorado and loves hiking (it’s her therapy), science fiction, and coffee (decaf only… you do not want to see her caffeinated).