I took withanolides during a particularly stressful time at work. My coworker, who had the same job duties as I did, left, and I was told I would be operating by myself for about a month while they sought a suitable replacement. My coworker had helped me with everything that I didn’t know how to do. There were still many things I didn’t feel capable of doing, and I knew that I would have no choice. The stress this caused made me very irritable and anxious, as well as nauseated and tense. I read about withanolides, and they sounded perfect for my situation. Within two days of my first dose, I noticed that I was coping much better with tense situations. I continued to take them during the next two months as I trained the new guy, and once my work situation got back to semi-normal, I stopped. Post your comments Post Anonymously Please enter the code:
The LIPID MAPS Lipid Classification System is comprised of eight lipid categories, each with its own sublassification hierarchy. All lipids in the LIPID MAPS Structure Database (LMSD) have been classified using this system
and have been assigned LIPID MAPS ID's (LM_ID) which reflects their position in the classification hierarchy. LMSD can be searched by lipid class, common name, systematic name or synonym, mass, InChIKey or LIPID MAPS ID with the "Quick Search" tool on the home page, or alternatively, by LIPID MAPS ID, systematic or common name, mass, formula, category, main class, subclass data, or structure or sub-structure with one of the search interfaces in the LMSD database section. Each LMSD record contains an image of the molecular structure, common and systematic names, links to external databases, Wikipedia pages (where available), other annotations and links to structure viewing tools. In addition to LMSD search interfaces, you can drill down through the classification hierarchy below to the LMSD record for an individual lipid. Classification Updates (updated on March 20th, 2017)
Lipid - wikipedia page
Do not consider WebMD User-generated content as medical advice. Never delay or disregard seeking professional medical advice from your doctor or other qualified healthcare provider because of something you have read on WebMD. You should always speak with your doctor before you start, stop, or change any prescribed part of your care plan or treatment. WebMD understands that reading individual, real-life experiences can be a helpful resource but it is never a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment from a qualified health care provider. If you think you may have a medical emergency, call your doctor or dial 911 immediately.