Can you cure tyramine intolerance by slowly reintroducing it to your gut? The Rogue Scientist decided to find out… by experimenting on herself.
Dr. Will Bulsiewicz knows his way around the gut microbiome. Here’s what he has to say about food sensitivities, including histamine intolerance.
When trying to understand food sensitivities, particularly tyramine and histamine sensitivity, it’s important to understand neurotransmitters. Why? Because they cause your symptoms, and it turns our gut microbiota produce them.
When you have gut issues, including food sensitivities, the first thing people tell you is “take probiotics.” But what are probiotics? And do they actually help?
Tyramine intolerance, like most food sensitivities, probably involves something going wrong in the gut (microbiome). But what is the microbiome, and what goes wrong that causes this? The Rogue Scientist explores in this multi-part series.
We know monoamine oxidase A plays a strong role in tyramine intolerance. But what about MAO-B?
To understand tyramine intolerance better, the Rogue Scientist explores the genes involved in tyramine metabolism. Beginning with monoamine oxidase A.
Tyramine intolerance and histamine intolerance have a lot in common and can look similar. So what’s the difference?
Never heard of tyramine intolerance? It can lead to common health problems in certain people. The Rogue Scientist investigates what it is, what causes it, and how to deal with it.