Appetite hormones in the brain control cholesterol levels, according to a new study that offers new hope for lowering cholesterol levels.
Excessive "harmful" cholesterol can cause all kinds of cardiovascular diseases and strokes. The researchers report that cholesterol levels can be regulated by the release of growth hormone ghrelin in the brain region of the hypothalamus. Boosting appetite is controlled by a peptide released by the growth hormone ghrelin. The study found that increased levels of ghrelin not only increased appetite and body weight in mice, but also increased levels of bad cholesterol in their blood.
The researchers say the tests on mice bring new hope for drugs that control cholesterol levels. The study suggests that cholesterol is still directly controlled by certain neural circuits in the central nervous system.
Researchers also express that more research is required to get a more reliable result. But the researchers also found new evidence that the central nervous system directly controls the body's basic metabolic processes.
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