It is a period of transhumance here in my country (Lake Como), so it happens that a friend who currently defines himself as an "observer status only in HU" sent me this research linking purines with mobilden deficiency and neurological problems, but this only happens in humans and sheep due to a capacity they both share. At first glance, I mistakenly downgraded the study to an irrelevant thinking that normally no one has mobildenus deficiencies, but furthering the subject I found that this is not the case.
This study is very interesting and I quote:
Active In most countries, including the United States and the United Kingdom, geographic bias in dietary Mo intake levels would not be expected, even though it has occurred in the past in Guam. This is because the range of food consumed by people in most countries is sourced locally but sourced from across the country. In Guam prior to 1940 the range of foods an individual consumed was both locally sourced and locally sourced. The diet was simple and consisted of fruits and vegetables grown in local village gardens, as well as locally caught fish.24 From 1945 onwards, an increasing number of food items were imported to Guam from other countries, particularly the United States. The Guamanian diet gradually became more complex and eventually similar to that of the continental United States. In this regard, an adjustment of Mo's ingestion rate would have been expected and that is exactly what happened. The annual incidence of PDC peaked for males between 1960 and 1964 at 57 per 100,000 population and for females between 1970 and 1974 at 28 per 100,000 population. It has continued to decline and has fallen since then. at 16 and 8, respectively, for males and females from 1995 to 1999. These final incidence figures are similar to those reported for PD in California in the United States at the same time.”
Here is the link: