miércoles, 25 de mayo de 2016

Taller de información enfermedad de Huntington EH 25 de Mayo 2016 Mes Azul morado Huntington





No te pierdas Hoy 25 de Mayo mes azul mes Huntington nuestro Taller de Información de la Enfermedad de Huntington  y Junta de Información sobre Protocolo Observacional para gente en Riesgo de Enfermedad de Huntington EH.



Hospital ABC Santa Fe 8 de la noche en el aula primer piso de  aula neurología.

Gracias a todos los ángeles que nos acompañan con sus pasos porque cada día somos mas fuertes.

Gracias a ti por darte la posibilidad de no cerrar tus ojos y ver que hay opciones y ver que puedes hacer cosas increíbles desde donde te encuentras.

Gracias Dios porque nos permites asombrarnos con tanto hermoso proyecto.



EH EH EH EH!!!!

Diagnostico no es Destino




martes, 17 de mayo de 2016

Celebramos el mes de MAYO Azul Huntington con empleo para LA GENTE VULNERABLE

¿Tienes suficiente ingreso?
Si la respuesta es no!! esto es para ti.
No te pierdas las juntas de información para generar ingresos desde casa

JUEVES 19 y 26 de Mayo 11:30am a 3:00pm podemos agendar cita virtual

Búscame



miércoles, 11 de mayo de 2016

Entrevista de Verónica Ruiz en Multimedios Television en el Programa de Tania Diaz nota hecha por Alicia Mireles

Jueves 12 de Mayo Azul Huntington Morado Fundación Verónica Ruiz Milenio Television Celebramos el mes de Enfermedad de Huntington. Monterrey se viste de azul morado azul

No te pierdas la entrevista en el Noticiero de Tania Diaz que se llevara a cabo a la 1:40pm en la sección vidas que trascienden entrevistada por Alicia Mireles a quien le damos la patada inicial en su proyecto, gracias por considerarme en sus proyectos... LOS AMO

120 de Sky Multimedios Televisión y en web en www.milenio.com


miércoles, 4 de mayo de 2016

FEMEXER nuestros amigos se unen en celebrar el trabajo en el mundo para obtener salud MAYO mes de Huntington

La bandera de FEMEXER son enfermedades Raras y la enfermedad de Huntington, se considera rara dado que  una de cada 10,000 personas la padecen.

Gracias David Peña, gracias Equipo FEMEXER por permitirnos ser parte de un proyecto conjunto, buscamos mejorar la calidad de vida de las personas.


Mes de concientización mundial de la enfermedad de ‪#‎Huntington‬ ‪#‎EH‬‪#‎EnfermedadesRaras‬ ‪#‎ER‬
Si tienes esta enfermedad y quieres recibir información y orientación al respecto regístrate aquí: 
http://accesalud.femexer.org/fichas-de-…/registro-pacientes/............

Gracias FEMEXER por tu solidaridad y Cariño
LOS AMAMOS

martes, 3 de mayo de 2016

Reportaje desde Sevilla España para Veronica Ruiz.. Mayo, Mes Huntington

Desde la Facultad de Comunicación de la Universidad en Sevilla nos hicieron este Reportaje de Huntington Gracias Cristina Negrete




https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B5IVnRq2k1O8NHRVaXNMR0JnSkk/view

Mechanism may protect against neurodegenerative disease National Institute of Environment Mayo 2016

NO te pierdas de la nueva Tecnologia NRF2 
http://www.niehs.nih.gov/news/newsletter/2016/5/papers/neuro/index.htm#.VyjVjbvbkUs.facebook

Environmental Factor

Your Online Source for NIEHS News

May 2016


Mechanism may protect against neurodegenerative disease

NIEHS scientists have uncovered a mechanism that may reduce the development of neurodegenerative disorders. It involves the protein NRF2 and a genetic switch that controls a brain molecule known as tau. The finding, which appeared online April 14 in Cell Reports, suggests compounds that activate the NRF2 pathway may provide some protection against the formation of brain tangles. Such compounds are often found in cruciferous vegetables, such as cauliflower, cabbage, and broccoli.
Douglas Bell, Ph.D., NIEHS senior scientist and corresponding author of the study, said that tau maintains the structure of neurons, and it exists in at least six different forms. Other researchers have determined that some forms of tau tend to stick together, producing the neurofibrillary tangles found in the brains of people with Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s-like illnesses, such as progressive supranuclear palsy and corticobasal degeneration, and sometimes Parkinson’s disease. Other forms of tau are less likely to form tangles.

The genetics of disease risk

The study found that NRF2 binds to an inherited version of the tau gene, called the T allele, and this binding appears to trigger production of one of the protective, or less sticky, forms of tau. Bell pointed out that everyone has the sticky form of tau. However, people born with the T allele may be more responsive to the benefits of cruciferous vegetables.
"Genetics only explains a small percentage of the disease risk, but people with the T allele are less likely to get these neurodegenerative diseases," Bell said.

Help from bioinformatics

The research team found the link between NRF2 and the T allele of tau by integrating its genome-wide maps of NRF2 binding, genome-wide association studies of neurodegenerative disease, and other projects of the National Institutes of Health, including the Encyclopedia of DNA Elements, 1000 Genomes, GTEx, and the Roadmap Epigenomics Project.
Xuting Wang, Ph.D., a staff scientist in Bell’s group, led the bioinformatics, or data analysis, portion of the work. He believed the research would not have been possible without this big data.
"The bioinformatics tools we developed have allowed us to explain the link between NRF2 and neurodegenerative disease, and may be useful for discovery of other disease mechanisms," Wang said.
Honglei Chen, M.D., Ph.D., is a senior researcher at NIEHS who studies Parkinson’s disease. He was not involved in the study, but thinks the results will help other scientists search for modifiable risk factors for these debilitating conditions.
"This is an exciting finding that epidemiologists can follow up on, for example, by examining the potential interactions between eating cruciferous vegetables and NRF2, and their impacts on neurodegenerative diseases," Chen said.
Citation: Wang X, Campbell MR, Lacher SE, Cho H-Y, Wan M, Crowl CL, Chorley BN, Bond GL, Kleeberger SR, Slattery M, Bell DA. 2016. 2016. A polymorphic antioxidant response element links NRF2/sMAF binding to enhanced MAPT expression and reduced risk of Parkinsonian disorders. Cell Rep 15(4):830–842.

 
Figure illustrating the differences between a healthy neuron and a diseased neuron
The graphic illustrates the differences between a healthy neuron, top, and a diseased neuron, bottom. In a healthy neuron, tau stabilizes the microtubules, which are part of the cell’s skeleton. In a diseased neuron, the microtubules disintegrate, forcing tau to separate from the microtubules and accumulate phosphate groups. These hyperphosphorylated tau fragments clump together and form tangles. The new study found that NRF2 is involved in controlling tau. (Photo courtesy of the National Institute on Aging)