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All glands of the body ' namely, the accessory glands of the mouth (lingual, molar, parotid, salivary, and serous glands of the tongue) arytenoid, Bowman's, Brunner's, buccal, cardiac, carotid, ceruminous, ciliary, coccygeal, ductless glands (spleen, suprarenal, thymus, and thyroid) gastric, gastro- epiploic, genital ( areolar, Bartholin's, bulbo-urethral, urethra, Cowper's, labial, mammary, gland of Littre', preputial, prostate, uterine, vestibular) Blandin ( Nuhn), intestinal, lacrymal, larynx, lenticular of stomach, lymph, liver, gland of Luschka, Meibomian, oxyntic. pancreas, parathyroid, Peyer's, pineal, pituitary, pyloric, sebaceous, sub maxilary, sudoriferous (sweat glands), trachoma, and intestinal mucous membrane are all organized, regulated, and controlled by INNATE INTELLIGENCE from the GLANDULAR CENTER of the brain, located in the CEREBELLUM.

When any of the glands of the body have been disturbed by trauma, shock, disease concepts, emotions, toxins, foreign matter, strain, etc., there will be a reflex nervous action along the nerves which constitute the GLANDULAR zone; and, if this disturbance is of sufficient intensity, one or more subluxations of vertebrae will result. This subluxation will prohibit normal nerve energy from the positive to the negative pole, resulting in decreased activity in some of the glands and increased activity in others.

The spinal cord levels involved with Zone 1 are as follows:

  • ATLAS
  • FIRST THORACIC
  • FIRST LUMBAR
  • FIRST SEGMENT OF THE SACRUM

The immediate effect of the application of the adjustive thrust is its stimulative action on the nerve centers. The entire body is composed of electrons and each cell is virtually a battery composed of electrons in definite relationship with each other. When the cell is deprived of its normal nerve supply, there develops a lack of cohesion of the elements composing it. As a result of the concussion of forces incident to the application of the thrust, there is a condensation of the electrons composing the cell, in consequence of which it functions more actively. In other words, the cell generates impulses as a result of the stimulus it has received iii the form of the thrust. This stimulation, coupled with the restored nerve supply resulting from the specific adjustment, travels upward along the route of the nerves to the brain center, thereby bringing about normalcy to the entire zone.

The immediate effects obtained by a scientific adjustment and the application of the thrust on associated centers can be ascribed to stimulation of the associated nerve centers. Those nerves convey stimuli from the periphery to the CENTRAL BRAIN CENTER and from the CENTRAL BRAIN CENTER to the periphery. Unless these pathways are free, neither the afferent nor the efferent impulses will reach their destination. If the BRAIN CENTER, which is in control of the GLANDULAR SYSTEM and which is governed by INNATE INTELLI GENCE, is left unacquainted with the needs of the periphery, the necessary impulses will not be generated, because it is a fact that all outgoing nerve force is generated in response to a stimulus from the periphery. Were this not true, there would be no need for nerve endings in the periphery. All that would be required would be outgoing nerves designed to convey impulses to the various parts of the body whose need for such impulses would be appreciated by a central governing intelligence.

The fact, however, that there are peripheral nerve endings, and that their stimulation excites the generation of impulses, shows that these outgoing impulses are in a large measure generated only when the need for such impulses on the part of any structure in the organism is communicated to the CENTRAL BRAIN CENTER. Inasmuch as the functional activity of each part is dominated by the impulses which it received from the BRAIN CENTER, and since these impulses are generated only when the BRAIN CENTER is made acquainted with this need, it follows that the pathways over which the incoming and outgoing impulses travel must be made free. Hence, adjustment of the subluxated vertebrae (by removing impingement from the pathway) and stimulative thrusts over the associated areas, must be considered as the most effective, natural, and permanent means of restoring a nerve zone or circuit to normal.


Systems

Glands of the head
Pineal
Pituitary
Memory
Energy
Skin
Hair
Glands of the stomach
Thyroid gland
Mammary Glands
Adrenals
Glands of digestion
Pancreas
Liver
Appetite
Sleep
Elimination
Glands of the kidney region
Glands of the pelvis
Uterus and Ovaries or Prostate and Gonads
Kidneys
Relaxation
Outlook on life
Temper
Concentration
Immune System
Hormonal System

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