Usually after asking the question, “What was the first organ formed in the womb?” many people would respond by saying “the heart.” Although it makes sense as to why we would think so, seeing how if our heart stops beating we would’t be alive. However, there is another organ that controls the heart and that is what must be formed first in order to make the heart pump once it’s formed. If the heart was formed first it would be of no value because there would be nothing there to control or regulate it yet. So, what organ was formed first?
That would be the brain and brain stem, which then form the spinal cord and nerves. The brain, brain stem and spinal cord is part of our Central nervous system (CNS). Just like the central intelligence Agency (CIA) they are always behind the scenes making everything function and keeping track of pertinent information for the security of our nation. The CIA is high level security and they assist the President and senior US government policymakers in making decisions.
Well, the CNS is sort of like the CIA of our body. Nothing in our body runs unless it goes through our CNS. That includes the heart, lungs, liver, immune system, cells, etc..The CNS assists the body in making decisions, such as what hormones, chemicals, enzymes to produce and when to produce them.
Therefore, it makes sense as to why the brain and brain stem were formed first during the third week of development and everything else like the heart (week 4) was formed after. Like with anything valuable, it must be protected. Well the CNS is no different.
The skull and the individual vertebrae (bones) of the spine is what protect the brain, brainstem and spinal cord.The skull fully protects the brain and the spine partially protects the end part of the brain stem and spinal cord. So, our brain is completely protected by our skull, but since our spine is not one long enclosed piece of bone like the skull,there are joints and holes called foramen where the nerves come out of,
that leaves room for potential harm and injury to our lower brainstem and upper spinal cord. Specially the end part of the brainstem before it becomes the spinal cord.
Well, the first two bones of the spine, the Atlas or C1 and the Axis or C2, are what protect the lower brainstem and upper spinal cord. So, if anything happens to this C1/C2 joint it will affect the function of our brain stem, therefore affecting our CNS. In fact, there is another part of our nervous system also under control of our brainstem called the Autonomic Nervous system (ANS) which mainly deals with the involuntary function of our internal organs, such as breathing, heart rate, digestion, etc…
So, what can cause harm to the ANS?, you may ask. It’s something called Atlas displacement complex. When the first two bones of the spine C1/C2 shift and get stuck in a non-neutral position. This is caused by any type of physical trauma we have had in our passed. Whether it’s a slip or fall, a bump on the head or shoulders, a concussion, falling off a bike or an auto accident; and lets’ be honest, who has not taken a fall or had some sort of trauma in their lifetime? Especially children. Therefore, the ANS is the specific part of our nervous system that may become affected when an Atlas displacement Complex is present.
This can cause moderate to severe pressure and irritation to the lower part of our brain stem and upper part of our spinal cord and leads to our CIA, if you will, malfunctioning. This can cause a range of symptoms. These symptoms usually fall under the category of what’s called Secondary Dysautonimia, which is just a name indicating a variety of different conditions due to the autonomic nervous system being affected, including but not limited to:
- Lightheadedness and fainting
- Tachycardia (abnormally fast heart rate)
- Chest pains
- Shortness of breath
- Stomach upset
- Easily exhausted by exercise
- Over-sensitivity to temperatures
- Autoimmune diseases.
- Ehlers Danlos Syndrome – a collagen protein disorder than can lead to joint hypermobility and “stretchy” veins.
- Infections such as Epstein Barr virus, Lyme disease, extra-pulmonary mycoplasma pneumonia and hepatitis C.
- Multiple sclerosis.
- Resting tachycardia (fast heart rate)
- Orthostatic hypotension
- Breathing problems
- Gastroparesis (food not passing through the stomach normally)
- Erectile dysfunction
- Sudomotor (sweating) dysfunction
- Impaired neurovascular function
- “Brittle diabetes” (difficult to manage diabetes, usually type I, characterized by frequent episodes of hyperglycemia and hypoglycemia).
Fortunately, we have seen many patients with such conditions and by no means do we treat these specific conditions, but by structurally correcting this Atlas Displacement Complex; which releases irritation from the ANS and kicks off the self-healing process, they have gotten much better and have seen positive results. Click here for success stories.
So, if you or someone you know deal with the symptoms above, or may have suffered previous trauma, they may have an Atlas displacement Complex present. Please share this information with them as they may be searching for answers on how to get better naturally by removing the cause.
If this could be you and you would like to get checked to ensure that you are free from this problem.
call 813-330-0232 to request your time slot today!
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