ECS Neurology Research was primarily started in Israel in the 1960's. Later in the 1990's John Hopkins University, National Institute of Medical Health, Pfizer Pharmaceuticals and various other researchers identified a series of neurological receptors that virtually control all organs and processes in the human body. They identified such discovery as one of the MOST IMPORTANT BRAIN DISCOVERIES in modern history. It validates the pharmaceutical approach of dosage to receptor studies. The foundational belief of Major Pharmaceuticals and their approach of placing a chemical mediator (drug) into a cellular receptor to gain patient symptom is effective.
The problems caused by pharma trickery to skip past the neurological safety control of the Blood Brain barrier and pharmas inability to regulate targeted receptors continue to be the major causes of adverse effects, but the science is solid and considered by all camps (pharma & natural) as the primary source of attempted patient symptom resolution.
Discovery of the ECS system vastly improves the safety and patient symptom resolution. This is fantastic news for doctors and patients. The body uses its neurology to intelligently monitor and resolve all cellular and organ events in the human body. This is true of all life with a neurological system. It is specifically the synaptic firing event that communicates the event to the brain (hypothalamus), which in return reads the event, matches it to the DNA mapping and sends in return a chemical mediator to resolve such event. For example, if you have a heart palpitation. The heart sends a chemical message via synaptic firing to the hypothalamus. The hypothalamus (brains computer) analyzes the message and in turn sends chemical mediators to resolve the palpitation. This is true of all body events. Whether its a Hormone problem, stress, pain or an event that requires Stem Cell repair action. All events are intelligently monitored by the brain and all messages are shared via your neurology. Such is why our brain alone has over 100 Billion synaptic firing events per second. The Brian, Central Nervous and Peripheral systems are essential to every cell, organ, movement, repair, thought and every single event in the human body. There is no more advanced medical science. Nano and ECS drivers are the principal precursors for human neurology.
The question becomes what are these chemical messages and what energizes/activates them? These chemical messaging mediators are Hormones, Steroids, Noradrenaline, Dopamine, Serotonin, AMPK, CRH, Urocortins and dozens of other messaging mediators. Externally supplying the mediator like hormone therapies or steroid supplements short circuits the neurological system. As patients are aware, the body will initially utilize the chemical mediators, but soon after reject them. The body posses a unique system of homeostasis and self-regulation. It inherently wants to repair. So why the obvious shortage of specific chemical mediators? Simple, nutritional resources shortage. In the case of ECS events, there are no storage vesicles, hence the resource precursors must available in REAL-TIME within the blood stream. When the resources are not present, synaptic firing and chemical mediators are drastically limited. Pharmaceuticals has always known that in supplying the resources to activate the synaptic firing event the body will then produce the appropriate mediators and allow the brain to organ communication to repair an event. So, the secret is supplying the targeted event resources to freely conduct communication events between organs. When this is done you will notice that within hours, even patients with 20 years of unresolved symptoms will find substantially better resolution. This form of resolution has been found to be effective with 95% of patients. The results are measurable, the dosage scalable and the patient outcome is life changing.
The Brain and Nervous System
The nervous system is broken down into two major systems: Central Nervous System and Peripheral Nervous System. We’ll discuss the Central Nervous System first.
The Central Nervous System consists of the brain and the spinal cord. The Cerebral Cortex, which is involved in a variety of higher cognitive, emotional, sensory, and motor functions is more developed in humans than any other animal. It is what we see when we picture a human brain, the gray matter with a multitude of folds covering the cerebrum. The brain is divided into two symmetrical hemispheres: left (language, the ‘rational’ half of the brain, associated with analytical thinking and logical abilities) and right (more involved with musical and artistic abilities). The brain is also divided into four lobes:
(motor cortex) motor behavior, expressive language, higher level cognitive processes, and orientation to person, place, time, and situation
(somatosensory Cortex) involved in the processing of touch, pressure, temperature, and pain
(visual cortex) interpretation of visual information
(auditory cortex) receptive language (understanding language), as well as memory and emotion
Typically the brain and spinal cord act together, but there are some actions, such as those associated with pain, where the spinal cord acts even before the information enters the brain for processing. The spinal cord consists of the Brainstem which is involved in life sustaining functions. Damage to the brainstem is very often fatal. Other parts of the brainstem include the Medulla Oblongata, which controls heartbeat, breathing, blood pressure, digestion; Reticular Activating System (Reticular Formation), involved in arousal and attention, sleep and wakefulness, and control of reflexes; Pons – regulates states of arousal, including sleep and dreaming.
balance, smooth movement, and posture
“central switching station” – relays incoming sensory information (except olfactory) to the brain
controls the autonomic nervous system, and therefore maintains the body’s homeostasis, which we will discuss later (controls body temperature, metabolism, and appetite. Translates extreme emotions into physical responses.
emotional expression, particularly the emotional component of behavior, memory, and motivation
attaches emotional significance to information and mediates both defensive and aggressive behavior
involved more in memory, and the transfer of information from short-term to long-term memory
The Peripheral Nervous System is divided into two sub-systems. The Somatic Nervous System – primary function is to regulate the actions of the skeletal muscles. Often thought of as mediating voluntary activity. The other sub-system, called the Autonomic Nervous System, regulates primarily involuntary activity such as heart rate, breathing, blood pressure, and digestion. Although these activities are considered involuntary, they can be altered either through specific events or through changing our perceptions about a specific experience. This system is further broken down into two complimentary systems: Sympathetic and Parasympathetic Nervous Systems.
The Sympathetic Nervous System controls what has been called the “Fight or Flight” phenomenon because of its control over the necessary bodily changes needed when we are faced with a situation where we may need to defend ourselves or escape. Imagine walking down a dark street at night by yourself. Suddenly you hear what you suspect are footsteps approaching you rapidly. What happens?
Your Sympathetic Nervous System kicks in to prepare your body: your heart rate quickens to get more blood to the muscles, your breathing becomes faster and deeper to increase your oxygen, blood flow is diverted from the organs so digestion is reduced and the skin gets cold and clammy and rerouted so to speak to the muscles, and your pupils dilate for better vision. In an instant, your body is prepared to either defend or escape.
Now imagine that the footsteps belong to a good friend who catches up to you and offers to walk you home. You feel relief instantly, but your body takes longer to adjust. In order to return everything to normal, the Parasympathetic Nervous System kicks in. This system is slow acting, unlike its counterpart, and may take several minutes or even longer to get your body back to where it was before the scare.
These two subsystems are at work constantly shifting your body to more prepared states and more relaxed states. Every time a potentially threatening experience occurs (e.g., someone slams on their breaks in front of you, you hear a noise in your house at night, you hear a loud bang, a stranger taps you on the shoulder unexpectedly), your body reacts. The constant shifting of control between these two systems keeps your body ready for your current situation.