Autumn brings seasonal changes and disorders in the body

Autumn brings seasonal changes and disorders in the body
During the autumn months, the days become shorter and the reserves of energy and good mood decrease. During the fall, changes and disorders also occur in the human body. These are certain processes that experts call “evolution”. However, autumn also has certain advantages. The first and last day of autumn changes by about 24 hours each year because the Earth’s orbit is not perfect. Turning leaves is one of the most amazing signs of autumn. Shorter days are a sign that the trees are starting to prepare for winter. In winter, there is not enough light for photosynthesis (and the days are shortened during autumn), then the trees begin to close their own food production systems and reduce the amount of chlorophyll in the leaves. People born in the fall live longer, says the Journal of Aging Research. And those people have better progress during school. Hormone levels in women and men in the fall are higher than in other periods of the year – several scientific studies have shown. Autumn used to be called “harvest”. Aurora Borealis is more likely to occur in the fall than at any other time of the year. No film released in the fall has ever won an Oscar. Animals are preparing for hibernation while many birds are preparing for migrations.

Hair loss – it’s all in the natural cycle of hair loss. At one point 90% of the hair grows while the rest is at rest (known as the telogen phase). Rest lasts 2 to 6 months before relegation. The hair follicle then rests for 3 months before the whole process is restored unless the person becomes bald i.e. the back of any hair on the head. Women have the highest share of hair at rest in July, research says. The telogen phase in most cases ends about 100 days later from October onwards. One theory says that this is an evolutionary event because the body holds the hair to protect the scalp from the summer sun. Vitamin D levels fall due to lack of sun exposure. Vitamin D deficiency can contribute to irregular hair cycles, hair loss and alopecia. Research further says that almost one in four women does not get enough iron. Thus, certain women at risk of getting anemia are associated with iron deficiency and hair loss. A further 10% of women do not get enough iodine which can affect thyroid function and have detrimental effects on hair. Tip – Eat more protein, fruits and vegetables during the fall. Drink plenty of water to improve nutrient flow. Caffeine shampoo can also be used.
The skin is dry-shade and dry autumn and winter air is the enemy of the skin which then becomes dehydrated and sensitive. Heating does not help, so increase your water intake (the recommendation is 3 liters per day). Use a day cream with ceramides. These are fat molecules in the skin that are an integral part of the protective barrier. Ceramine retains moisture and repels bacteria and other microbes. Cream with ceramides is a great way to retain moisture in the skin. At night, it is advisable to apply a serum with hyaluronic acid, which absorbs water molecules to a thousand times higher weight. Instead of a body lotion, use a body cream enriched with ceramides and urea to protect the skin from external elements. Urea increases the water content in the skin by attracting moisture from the atmosphere. It also treats dryness and itching that occurs naturally during the fall and winter months. It is especially useful for patients suffering from eczema and psoriasis. For skin health, it is advisable to eat a lot of vitamin C from green vegetables (kale, spinach, broccoli, fruits with high antioxidants and beta carotene) and a diet rich in fatty fish. Increasing vitamin C intake increases iron absorption.
There is a lack of energy – there is a general tendency to feel sluggish and slow, and a feeling of drowsiness during colder weather. This may be part of a primitive state of hibernation. Another reason is to start consuming heavy and warmer carbohydrate foods during the cold. This increases the chance of reducing energy after a meal. Drink green tea because it contains polyphenols that boost energy production. Avoid a coefficient that is recognized as a larger energy vacuum. Caffeine gives a quick boost in the short term, but too much caffeine can cause fatigue, insomnia, restlessness, headaches and anxiety in the long run. For a snack, try eating a handful of a mixture of dried fruits (apricots, figs, grapes). Make a jar with your favorite dried fruit and keep the jar close at hand. Start the day with oatmeal. A simple tip is to drink one glass of fresh orange juice during the morning and not a cup of tea (iron absorption blocks tannins). Eat regular meals evenly distributed throughout the day. Adopt a diet based on dietary fiber (fresh fruits, beans, vegetables, nuts, seeds, root vegetables, and whole grains like wholemeal bread, wholemeal pasta, barley, brown rice). Beef, eggs, oats, yeast extracts, dairy products and brown rice provide vitamin B for energy production in cells. Avoid overeating and excess alcohol that can cause energy loss.

Insomnia and nightmares — Research says nightmares and insomnia are common for people who experience depression. The risk begins to increase with the autumn months due to affective seasonal disorder. The walk is recommended daily and in all weather conditions as cloudy skies still produce light that boosts serotonin.

Immunity is weakened — colds and other respiratory infections are 4X more common than in the summer months (because the immune system suffers more infections during the fall / winter than at other times of the year). At the same time, the level of vitamin D drops due to reduced exposure to the sun, which reduces immunity. People also spend more time indoors so germs spread more easily. Heating can cause drying of the nasal mucosa which facilitates the spread of viral infections. Smokers are more prone to respiratory infections because cigarette smoke irritates the airways so the infection enters more easily. Vitamin D should be used preventively, which can reduce the risk by at least one third of a respiratory infection (including colds and pneumonia). Viruses cannot survive in cells that contain high levels of vitamin C, so it is necessary to use vitamin C.

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