Change in Glucose level in the Brain
After BEAM, acetylcholine, ( an enzyme in the hypothalamus) has an
important role in the release of glucagon, which together with cortisol will
control the gluco-regulatory function of the hypothalamus-pituitary-thyroid
axis in the brain. This axis is an interconnection of neuron messages
that stimulate hormone release from the three glands in the brain stem.
Acetylcholine is widely distributed in the central nervous system and
is particularly implicated in memory circuits, the reward (“reward”) response
and extrapyramidal circuits, and the peripheral nervous system at
the level of the autonomic nervous system.
Changes to the Tyrosine Function
Tyrosine is a nonessential amino acid. In the brain, tyrosine is used to synthesize
a class of neurotransmitters known as catecholamine’s, which includes
adrenaline, norepinephrine, and dopamine. When adrenaline is eliminated
from the bloodstream and noradrenaline by 20 percent, the tyrosine chain
responds by producing the right amount of dopamine in the brain.
Changes to the Brain Neurons
BEAM produces a new neural oscillation (the act of regularly moving
from one position to another and back to the original position) and an
electrochemical change in the brain. The neuronal oscillation is an essential
part of the design of the brain. The neuronal oscillation facilitates
neural synaptic plasticity and consolidation of long-term information.
Neurons can generate action potentials in a sequence called multiple
spike trains that share results from changes in the electrical potential of
the membranes. These rail spikes are the basis for information transfer in
the brain and in the neural code. The spike trains can develop all kinds of
patterns, reversing rhythms, and often show oscillatory activity.
The oscillatory activity in individual neurons is also observed in subthreshold
fluctuations in membrane potentials. These rhythmic changes
in the membrane potential do not reach the critical threshold and therefore
do not give rise to the action of potential. They are synchronous
postsynaptic potentials that are intrinsic properties of the neuron.
Changes in the circadian rhythm of cortisol levels, enhanced synaptic
plasticity, plasticity dopaminergic, HPA axis functioning, and the autonomic
system is stimulated to function with another rhythm after BEAM
Cortisol, a hormone secreted by the adrenal cortex through a psychological
circadian rhythm, modulates plastic neuronal adaptation to
environmental stimuli during the day. Conversely, high levels of cortisol
during the day and night lead to a reduction of neuronal plasticity and
the inability of neurons to express and strengthen the synapses with emotional
and negative changes and affective and cognitive functions.
The change in cortisol rhythm is one of the successes of BEAM, resulting
from the disappearance of adrenaline. Cortisol changes the circadian
rhythm to regulate glucose with glucagon, and this promotes the
hypothalamic pituitary function. This corresponds to the physiological
changes that cause immediate responses in schizophrenic patients and
Parkinson patients submitted to BEAM.