How about eating foods high in fiber (fiber) such as fruits, vegetables, and whole grains when you are depressed? Particularly in menopausal women who have completed menstruation, fiber intake has been shown to reduce depression.
Several studies have previously been published that dietary fiber is beneficial for mental health, but this is the first time a study has been published that classifies the association that appears in women before and after menopause.
The North American Menopause Society (NAMS), established with the aim of improving the health and quality of life of women with dyslexia, targets more than 5,800 women of various ages, among which dietary fiber intake appears in women according to the progression of dyslexia As a result of investigating the relationship between depression and depression, it was reported in the online edition of Menopause published by the society.
Some of the participants suffered full stiffness after surgery either naturally or for health reasons. As a result of considering variables other than dietary fiber intake, the relationship between dietary fiber intake and depression was inversely proportional in pre-menopausal women. Increasing dietary fiber intake has been shown to reduce the risk of developing depression. However, there was no particular difference in the case of women who had gone through perfection.
The researchers analyzed that this may be due to a decrease in estrogen, which affects the balance of intestinal microbes. The relationship between dietary fiber and depression can be partially explained by the interaction of the gut and brain. In the sense that changes in the composition of the gut microbiota can affect neurotransmission, fiber enriches and diversifies the gut microbiota, thus reducing the mood of depression.
Dr. Stephanie Fobion, head of the NAMS Department of Medicine, said, “Mentally healthy women may have consumed more fiber because they have a healthier diet. It could have had an effect.” While this study suggests that dietary fiber intake may lower depression, it does mean that the causal relationship is not clear.
“What we eat determines our health,” said Dr. Stephanie. “What I eat has a huge impact on the gut microbial ecosystem, which plays an important role in health and disease.”
Meanwhile, it is estimated that more than 266 million people worldwide suffer from depression, and this number is increasing. Depression is more common in women, one of the reasons because hormonal changes that occur in women who are undergoing hardening are largely affected.
Reporter Jeong Hee-eun firstname.lastname@example.org
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