Can the world within go wrong? (4)

If the body does not get the required adjustment, it can end up with not quite enough or a bit too much energy causing problems in the attempt of balancing its oxygen and food, its water and salts, its heat and cold, in other words, balancing its own chemistry.

Given enough time, human performance will decrease which can show up in a multitude of physical, psychological and ever spiritual ways.

Objective chiropractors provide a program of regular spinal check-ups foe entire families and if vertebral subluxations are found in someone, they correct them by means of specific adjustments.

The net result iso a better expression of the information of the innate intelligence of the body in everyone receiving chiropractic care.

WHAT are the secrets of the human cell? (3)

Slim nerve cells that are more than 3 feet long and about 1/40,000th of an inch wide, transmit impulses between the body-cells and the brain-cells.  

Red blood cells , sculpted like poker chips and 3/10,000th of an inch in diameter, carry life giving oxygen around the body.

Researchers remain baffled by the innate intelligence of the body using chemical mechanisms that enable particular genes in different cells to switch themselves on and off and perform differently in varying circumstances.





Why so many muscles? (3)

Muscles use oxygen, sugars, and fatty acids as fuel.  They give off heat to keep you warm, specially when it is sub-zero like last Saturday morning.  When you run fast, your muscles give off so much heat that you perspire to COOL you off.  How about that?

In cold weather, your muscles “shiver” to generate more heat.  As muscles work, they ouse lots of fuel from the blood.  Your breathe harder and your heart pumps faster to supply more oxygen and remove the waste.  After some time, the blood can’t keep it up.  Then, you feel tired and must rest until the fuel is replaced in your muscles and all the waste is carried away.



Are microbes and germs good for you? (2)

An other example is that the oxygen we breathe is a product of life.  Oxygen was being released into the atmosphere in a free form by primitive organisms that lived more than two billion years ago according to scientific historians.

It is still being produced by most members of the plant kingdom, by the microscopic algae of ocean plankton as well as by the most gigantic trees.

Microbes and plants are thus absolutely necessary for the existence of animals and human beings, not only as they produce food, also as they literally create a breathable atmosphere.



810 muscles? (2)

Some muscles, believe it or not, have red and white fibers.  The red fibers work more slowly that the white ones, but can work for a longer time.  The white fibers provide your burst of speed.  A hummingbird‘s wing muscles move more than 100 times per second!  Even when you aren’t moving, dozens of your muscles are working.  For example, those in your neck hold your head erect.  When you doze off, your neck muscles relax.

Muscles use oxygen, sugars, and fatty acids as fuel.  They give off heat to keep you warm.  When you run fast they give off so much heat that you perspire to cool off.



2 lungs to breathe?

Every day your body uses about 90 gallons of pure oxygen.  To separate this gas from the air, the innate intelligence of the body uses your lungs.

The lungs contain 500,000,000 tiny air sacs with a surface area of 50 to 60 square MILES!  The walls of the sacs and of the blood vessels that wind around and around each one are one cell thick.  Molecules of oxygen leave the air in the sacs and pass right through these 2 one-cell walls into your blood.

At the same time, molecules of carbon dioxide gas (which your body must get rid of) go from your blood into the air sacs and are exhaled with your breath.  This process is called diffusion.



Do YOU know your body has a thermostat? (2)

Continually balancing one another in a state known as homeostasis, an inborn balance in humans controlled by an innate intelligence, the sympathetic and parasympathetic nerves monitor our blood supply, regulate our pressure, and mediate our temperature. Together, their coordinated actions from the innate intelligence adjust heart rate and blood flow when we stand suddenly, bend over, or even perform acrobatics upside down.

If we were to climb from sea level to the thin atmosphere of the Himalayas, the innate intelligence would stimulate the sympathetic nerves which in turn would quicken heart pace to send the oxygen we need to our cells.  Breathless and dizzy first, we would adjust quickly; our bone marrow would step up red cell production, churning out 50% more of the oxygen-carrying cells than at sea level.

Conversely, if we dive underwater, the innate intelligence uses the parasympathetic system to slow the heart, conserving our limited oxygen supply.  The sympathetic system constricts blood vessels.  This shuts off blood to almost all tissues and changes the cardiovascular system into a shortened circuit that cycles mainly form heart to brain.  Arterioles sensors register the rising level of carbon dioxide waste in the blood and flash the brain a signal to surface from the water.

Amazing isn’t it?

Do YOU know your body has a thermostat?

Heart rate can rise or fall, but the temperature of the blood must remain constant.  A severe drop in body heat can damage cells by inhibiting critical enzyme reactions.

Even a mild rise in temperature makes us feverish, and we cannot survive for long is our temperature shoots above 108*F.  The innate intelligence of the body monitors its temperature through a thermostat that measures the heat of blood flowing through the brain.

If air temperature drops even a fraction of a degree and our blood cools, the autonomic nervous system responds instantly.  Parasympathetic nerves slow the heart; sympathetic nerves constrict vessels in the skin.

When weather turns hot or when we exercise — combusting more oxygen and thus generating heat — blood changes course.  The sympathetic nerves open arteriole valves, and the blood vessels in our skin act like radiators, cooling the body by casting off heat to the surrounding air.

Amazing isn’t it?

Really, how much are you worth?

Some time back, an article was published which calculated the value of ALL the chemicals in the human body.  At the going price, the final figure was somewhere around $0.98!!!  What they were saying is that the human body is really a combination of water (hydrogen and oxygen), carbon and such minerals as iron, potassium, sodium and numerous other elements.

If the body were broken down into its simplest components, the market value would be less than a dollar.  In one sense that tends to be quite humbling.  However, as you think more about it, there are some pretty fantastic thought to be gained.

It goes without saying that we place more value than a dollar on human life.  Tell the parents that they are looking into the face of a newborn that their little baby, because of its size is not even worth $0.98.  The being part of a human being makes the value so high that it cannot be measured in dollars and cents.

Amazing isn’t it?