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Learning CenterBe the ChangeSuper Cell SeriesLife and HealthPolitics of Freedom Adventures wtih Super Cell
Something has changed. Have you heard bewildered voices saying: “He shouldn’t have cancer. He’s always taken his vitamins and lived a healthy lifestyle!” or “Why did she die so young?”

Something has changed. Vitality and glowing health have become the exception rather than the rule. We’ve come to believe that the answer to every ill is a pill—for some of us it’s been a vitamin rather than a drug.

Something has changed. We accept indigestion or headaches or dandruff or tooth decay or … as normal. The foods we eat for health and the exercise we give our bodies often aren’t enough to overcome these early warnings and stop the ominous march toward disease.

What more is needed? Life gave me a clue when I attended a workshop on natural horsemanship. The master horseman or ‘horse whisperer’ was asked what he gave his horses to keep them free of parasites. He replied, “I don’t use any drug or herbal preparation to keep my horses free of parasites. Parasites are always around. If the digestive system is strong enough, parasites cannot take hold in the body. The parasites go right on through.” He explained that he enhances the digestion of his horses to keep them parasite free and healthy.

Digestion! That was the reminder I needed. Disease starts with improper digestion. We don’t make the connection because the process to create disease is a long one. By the time a disease becomes obvious enough to be diagnosed, our cells have been suffering and trying to get our attention with early warning symptoms for years. During a quiet moment of contemplation, one such cell recently got my attention. It was near death before regaining vigor and vitality. It has much to share with us so we can stop the dreary trudge toward disease and start the dance that revitalizes our cells.

Travel through the body with Super Cell as our guide …

I represent about 100 trillion … that’s trillion … cells at work in your body. Some of us live for only 3 days like the cells in your intestinal lining and some of us live for up to 4 months like those working as your red blood cells. How long each of us live, however, isn’t as important as our quality of life. While we’re living we’d rather have energy to enjoy what we do.
Whoops, chewing is finished. It’s time to get on with the ride. Ready yourself for a ride down the esophagus—the tube that connects your mouth to your stomach. Here goes—off the back of the tongue and down! Feel that smooth, rhythmic contraction? This tube, the esophagus, has a series of muscles that propel us down the chute. It’s called peristaltic action or vortexian motion—you’ll feel it again later when we enter the intestines. See how gently the flap opens to allow us to enter the stomach.
We’re on the move to the lower stomach—get ready for some stronger action! There’s nothing gentle about this part of the ride—not in this Human! See my friends, those cells in the stomach wall … they’re delighted to be doing what they love to do! They’re not weaklings anymore. As far as health is concerned, they’re producing the most valuable commodity in the world.
We’re about to enter a series of switchbacks—like a road that zig–zags down a steep mountain. We’re sliding gently into the small intestine.

Yow! Sorry, I forgot to warn you to keep a firm footing. That blast of juice from the pancreas is like standing in front of a fire hose. Here, let me help you. All that chewing and vigorous stomach action signaled the pancreas to be prepared!
This silky mix is moving on. Get ready to see one of the Wonders of the World as we maneuver the switchbacks of the small intestine.

We’ll be zig–zagging through here for about four hours. The peristaltic muscle action will keep us moving along. This tube is about 20 feet or 6 meters long and as you can see, it’s about 2 centimeters or one inch in diameter.
See how the ileocecal valve is opening smoothly—we’ve given it an electrical signal—like using a remote control to open a garage door. We’re sliding into the large intestine.

No need to hold your nose. It’s not smelly in here. Making our way through the large intestine is the longest leg of our journey through the gut.
We’re about halfway through the large intestine. Before we get pushed out of here, us cells want to let you know the steps to keep this waste moving along … and what a normal bowel movement looks like!
No matter where annoying symptoms may erupt, the cause can usually be traced back to your main filtering and processing plant—the liver. … if Human sends the liver cells more toxins than they can handle and not enough oxygen and nutrients, Human’s kidneys, heart or some other body part will weaken.
That was an awesome journey. The digestive tract has to be one of the wonders of the world! What am I saying? The way a body works has to be one of the greatest marvels—a temple for us to help you keep clean. Now that we’ve traveled through the intestinal tract, let’s find out what happens on the body side of the intestinal wall.
We’ll flow out of the liver in the blood stream to have a better look at the blood. Actually let’s have a look at both of Human’s circulatory systems. Instead, we’ll move out of the liver in the lymph. The lymph system is the longer circulatory system—at least twice as long as the vessels carrying blood.
Hear that thump, thump, thump? We’re getting closer to the heart. Now that the liver doesn’t have to shut down valves to slow the flow we’ve arrived with a strong flow of blood back to the heart.

Watch to see how all these electrons we’re swimming with strengthen the heart’s beat.
The lungs expel carbon dioxide (CO2) … and we took a journey to see how the digestive tract gets rid of wastes. Let’s check out how urine is formed and also visit Human’s largest organ to see how it helps with waste removal … as well as the process of keeping Human healthy.
If I’d had a chance to talk with you a couple of weeks ago, this would have been a ‘woe is me’ story. Human recently moved. That meant our routines changed. Sometimes a change in routine is relaxing and us cells benefit. This change, however, was hard for us and we were trying to let Human know what we were dealing with in here. Human was busy and somewhat stressed getting moved into a different home and a new office. We can deal with that type of stress for a short period of time …
Stay tuned for more Adventures in the Body with Super Cell.

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