Digestive Immune System
From the beginning to the end of your digestive tract, you have immune
SURVEILLANCE CHECKPOINTS from your mouth to your large intestine.
These checkpoints are there to check the air you breathe and the food
traveling through your
digestive tract. If they detect anything that can hurt you (bacteria, virus, parasites, pathogenic
microorganisms), they sound the immune alarm, bringing immune cells and immune chemicals to the
Multiple sets of Tonsils in your mouth and throat, the Peyer’s Patches
in your small intestine, and
your Appendix in your large intestine—these are the three main security checkpoints from the
beginning to the end of your digestive/elimination tract. When they detect any intrusion, they
spring into action, triggering a complex and lethal immune response.
Long mistaken by medical doctors as a useless organ, and even
surgically removed in children, the
tonsils are now recognized as a competent and essential part of your immune response system. They
are loaded with immune T-Cells, B-Cells, and potent immune chemicals, and their location puts them
as the first line of defense against any harmful invader that you might inhale by breathing or
ingesting in your food. It has even been discovered that the tonsils can synthesize the antibody for
Poliomyelitis or Polio; in fact, the tonsils may be the ONLY place in your body that can do this.
This fact may explain how ignorant surgeons removing tonsils left children defenseless against the
paralyzing Poliovirus. This information underscores the importance of the tonsils in maintaining
your immunity and makes surgically performing tonsillectomies barbaric and insane.
Located in your small intestine, these lymph nodes are saturated with
immune T-Cells and B-Cells,
which not only directly kill harmful disease-causing germs in your digestive tract, but also mediate
an entire immune response whenever germs are detected.
Like the Tonsils, long thought by medical doctors as another useless
organ of the human body (how
egotistical), the Appendix is now recognized as an immune aggregation. Its perfect position at the
very beginning of the large intestine means it can detect disease-causing microorganisms when they
enter your bowel. It can then neutralize them and, if necessary, initiate an immune response telling
your spleen and other organs to release more immune cells.