What happens to pollutants or toxins as they enter the body?
1. First, they enter the lining cells of the skin, lungs, and intestines, causing a local poisoning effect in the superficial layers. Since these cells turn over at a very fast rate, many of these loaded cells are sloughed off with their pollutants or toxins and gotten rid of. That would be fine if the pollutant and toxic load was an occasional assault. But, it's not. The onslaught is with every breath, every meal and every application of lotion or deodorant.
2. What occurs with these high toxic loads is that the toxins or pollutants penetrate deeper than the superficial cells and actually enter the lymph channels and blood stream where they are carried into our vital organs.
a. In the lungs, the nerves that control airway size decrease their function. We can see breathing problems like asthma or a chronic cough.
b. In the intestine, the barrier wall can break down, leading to digestive problems and food allergies. If the toxics and pollutants enter the nerves in the intestinal wall, the bowels may begin to get sluggish, and constipation becomes a problem.
c. With this stagnation, sluggishness or constipation, toxic waste is not moved out, and more and more waste can re-enter the body. The liver cannot cope with the increased load and these toxins back up into the bloodstream and on to other vital organs.
d. As the amount of toxins increases, more enter the intestinal nerve network, which carries these toxins, pollutants and chemicals via the Vagus nerve directly into the brain.
This explains the beginning of the dwindling spiral that starts in the surface cells. As toxins or pollutants accumulate and precede their migration into other organs, the effects are compounded.
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