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A Simple Guide To The Pineal Gland, And The All Seeing Third Eye

A Simple Guide To The Pineal Gland, And The All Seeing Third Eye

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A Simple Guide To The Pineal Gland, And The All Seeing Third Eye

Longueur:
170 pages
1 heure
Éditeur:
Sortie:
Jan 7, 2019
ISBN:
9780463752074
Format:
Livre

Description

This book describes Pineal Gland, Functions, Diseases, All Seeing Third Eye and Activation
The pineal gland is a small pine cone-shaped endocrine gland in the human brain.
It produces the serotonin derivative melatonin, a hormone that affects the body’s wake and sleep patterns and seasonal functions.
The pineal gland is a small gland shaped like a pine cone (hence its name).
The gland weighs a little more than 0.1 gram.
The gland is larger in children and begins to shrink with the start of puberty just like the thymus.
In the human brain it is reddish-gray, firm and about 1 cm in length.
It is sited near the center of the brain between the two hemispheres placed in a groove where the two rounded thalamic bodies join.
It is sited on the midline attached by a hollow stalk to the posterior end of the roof of the third ventricle in the brain.
The pineal gland is located just dorsal to the superior colliculus and behind and beneath the stria medullaris stuck between the laterally positioned thalamic bodies.
It is a constituent of the epithalamus.
The pineal gland is a midline organ with a pine cone shape and is often seen in plain skull X-rays as it is often calcified.
A pineal gland once tuned into to proper frequencies with help of meditation, yoga or other esoteric, occult methods, allows a person to travel into other dimensions, called astral travel or astral projection or remote viewing.
The light-transducing ability of the pineal gland has cause some to call the pineal the third eye.
1.Control of Endocrine Functions
2.Transformation of Nervous System Signals to Endocrine Signals
3.Causes Feeling of Sleepiness
4.Influences Sexual Development
The Seeing Eye on top of a pyramid is seen on the US dollar bill
Activation of the Third Eye:
1.Decalcify the pineal Gland with water filter, reverse osmosis, use of alternative toothpaste
2.Pineal Gland detoxification with proper nutrition, nutrients, special supplements
3.Remove all blue light, sleeping in the dark, getting enough sunlight
4.Activation of pineal gland with meditation, qigong, sun gazing, brainwave entrainment, psychedelics
The third eye chakra meditation and qigong processes are discussed here.
To find out the procedures, please read the book.

Life and Death of The Pineal Gland Cell
The complete embryology of the pineal gland cell is hard to find out because the pineal gland is found deep in the brain.
My name is The All SeeingThird Eye Man the Pineal Gland Cell.
I was named The All SeeingThird Eye Man by my friends who feel that The All SeeingThird Eye Man is the most suitable name of a cell from the Pineal Gland of the human body
My pineal gland begins to develop during the third week as a growth of ectoderm, neural crest cell and mesenchyme.
Hormones secreted from my pineal gland help control the body processes:
1.Melanotin
2.Pinoline
3.DMT
The embryonic development of my pineal gland began from the neuroectoderm on the day 13 of development.
My first pineal anlage appears as a median diverticulum of the diencephalic roof, which soon adopts a tubular morphology.
It is initially a hollow diverticulum.
My cell proliferation transforms it to solid
My pineal gland is filled with mainly my pinealocytes cells
Blood vessels are mainly derived from the vessels found in the dorsal surface of my pineal gland.
My pineal gland has an important role in the sleep/wake daily cycle (circadian), high melatonin plasma levels at night and very low levels at daytime and reproductive formation.
My pineal gland inhibits hypothalamic secretion of GnRH until puberty after which my pineal gland then rapidly regresses
Death of my pineal gland cells is by apoptosis or necrosis

TABLE OF CONTENT
Introduction
Chapter 1 Pineal Gland
Chapter 2 Functions
Chapter 3 Diseases
Chapter 4 Melatonin
Chap

Éditeur:
Sortie:
Jan 7, 2019
ISBN:
9780463752074
Format:
Livre

À propos de l'auteur

Medical doctor since 1972.Started Kee Clinic in 1974 at 15 Holland Dr #03-102, relocated to 36 Holland Dr #01-10 in 2009.Did my M.Sc (Health Management ) in 1991 and Ph.D (Healthcare Administration) in 1993.Dr Kenneth Kee is still working as a family doctor at the age of 70.However he has reduced his consultation hours to 3 hours in the morning and 2 hours inthe afternoon.He first started writing free blogs on medical disorders seen in the clinic in 2007 on http://kennethkee.blogspot.com.His purpose in writing these simple guides was for the health education of his patients which is also his dissertation for his Ph.D (Healthcare Administration). He then wrote an autobiography account of his journey as a medical student to family doctor on his other blog http://afamilydoctorstale.blogspot.comThis autobiography account “A Family Doctor’s Tale” was combined with his early “A Simple Guide to Medical Disorders” into a new Wordpress Blog “A Family Doctor’s Tale” on http://ken-med.com.From which many free articles from the blog was taken and put together into 1000 eBooks.He apologized for typos and spelling mistakes in his earlier books.He will endeavor to improve the writing in futures.Some people have complained that the simple guides are too simple.For their information they are made simple in order to educate the patients.The later books go into more details of medical disorders.He has published 1000 eBooks on various subjects on health, 1 autobiography of his medical journey, another on the autobiography of a Cancer survivor, 2 children stories and one how to study for his nephew and grand-daughter.The purpose of these simple guides is to educate patient on health disorders and not meant as textbooks.He does not do any night duty since 2000 ever since Dr Tan had his second stroke.His clinic is now relocated to the Buona Vista Community Centre.The 2 units of his original clinic are being demolished to make way for a new Shopping Mall.He is now doing some blogging and internet surfing (bulletin boards since the 1980's) startingwith the Apple computer and going to PC.The entire PC is upgraded by himself from XT to the present Pentium duo core.The present Intel i7 CPU is out of reach at the moment because the CPU is still expensive.He is also into DIY changing his own toilet cistern and other electric appliance.His hunger for knowledge has not abated and he is a lifelong learner.The children have all grown up and there are 2 grandchildren who are even more technically advanced than the grandfather where mobile phones are concerned.This book is taken from some of the many articles in his blog (now with 740 posts) A Family Doctor’s Tale.Dr Kee is the author of:"A Family Doctor's Tale""Life Lessons Learned From The Study And Practice Of Medicine""Case Notes From A Family Doctor"


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A Simple Guide To The Pineal Gland, And The All Seeing Third Eye - Kenneth Kee

A

Simple

Guide

To

The Pineal Gland,

And

The All Seeing

Third Eye

By

Dr Kenneth Kee

M.B.,B.S. (Singapore)

Ph.D (Healthcare Administration)

Copyright Kenneth Kee 2018 Smashwords Edition

Published by Kenneth Kee at Smashwords.com

Dedication

This book is dedicated

To my wife Dorothy

And my children

Carolyn, Grace

And Kelvin

This book describes Pineal Gland, Functions, Diseases, All Seeing Third Eye and Activation which is seen in some of my patients in my Family Clinic.

(What You Need to Treat Pineal Gland, Functions, Diseases)

This eBook is licensed for your personal enjoyment only. This eBook may not be re-sold or given away to other people. If you would like to share this book with another person, please purchase an additional copy for each reader.

If you’re reading this book and did not purchase it, or it was not purchased for your use only, then please return to Smashwords.com and purchase your own copy.

Thank you for respecting the hard work of this author.

Introduction

I have been writing medical articles for my blog: http://kennethkee.blogspot.com (A Simple Guide to Medical Disorder) for the benefit of my patients since 2007.

My purpose in writing these simple guides was for the health education of my patients.

Health Education was also my dissertation for my Ph.D (Healthcare Administration).

I then wrote an autobiolographical account of his journey as a medical student to family doctor on his other blog: http://afamilydoctorstale.blogspot.com.

This autobiolographical account A Family Doctor’s Tale was combined with my early A Simple Guide to Medical Disorders into a new Wordpress Blog A Family Doctor’s Tale on http://kenkee481.wordpress.com.

From which many free articles from the blog was taken and put together into 800 eBooks.

Some people have complained that the simple guides are too simple.

For their information they are made simple in order to educate the patients.

The later books go into more details of medical disorders.

The first chapter is always from my earlier blogs which unfortunately tends to have typos and spelling mistakes.

Since 2013, I have tried to improve my spelling and writing.

As I tried to bring the patient the latest information about a disorder or illness by reading the latest journals both online and offline, I find that I am learning more and improving on my own medical knowledge in diagnosis and treatment for my patients.

Just by writing all these simple guides I find that I have learned a lot from your reviews (good or bad), criticism and advice.

I am sorry for the repetitions in these simple guides as the second chapters onwards have new information as compared to my first chapter taken from my blog.

I also find repetition definitely help me and maybe some readers to remember the facts in the books more easily.

I apologize if these repetitions are irritating to some readers.

Chapter 1

The Pineal Gland

The pineal gland is a small pine cone-shaped endocrine gland in the human brain.

It produces the serotonin derivative melatonin, a hormone that affects the body’s wake and sleep patterns and seasonal functions.

The pineal gland is a small gland shaped like a pine cone (hence its name).

The gland weighs a little more than 0.1 gram.

The gland is larger in children and begins to shrink with the start of puberty just like the thymus.

In the human brain it is reddish-gray, firm and about 1 cm in length.

It is sited near the center of the brain between the two hemispheres placed in a groove where the two rounded thalamic bodies join.

It is sited on the midline attached by a hollow stalk to the posterior end of the roof of the third ventricle in the brain.

The pineal gland is located just dorsal to the superior colliculus and behind and beneath the stria medullaris stuck between the laterally positioned thalamic bodies.

It is a constituent of the epithalamus.

The pineal gland is a midline organ with a pine cone shape and is often seen in plain skull X-rays as it is often calcified.

Enclosed in pia mater, it is present in the dense connective tissue of the sub-arachnoid cistern of the great cerebral vein formed by the junction of the internal cerebral vein in the transverse fissure between the pineal and splenium of the corpus callosum.

It starts from the 3rd ventricle as a diverticulum later attached to stalk in the pineal recess.

The pineal gland is a small neuroendocrine gland whose main function is the night-time secretion of melatonin.

In lower vertebrates, the pineal gland is directly sensitive to light.

In contrast, in higher vertebrates, the direct photosensitivity of the pineal gland is absent.

Instead, the action of this gland involves reception of light information by the retina as a communication between environmental light disorders and body functions.

Due to this sensory regression, the pineal gland (and its accessory organs) seems to have lost several functions in relation to light and temperature which are important in lower vertebrates.

In humans, the functions of the pineal gland partly cover the functions of melatonin.

They are extremely prevalent and involve general effects both on cell protection and on more exact functions, such as sleep and immunity.

In recent times the function of melatonin has obtained a significant amount of attention due to raised cancer risk in shift workers and the finding that patients suffering from neurodegenerative diseases, autism, or depression show abnormal melatonin rhythms.

A formation of the diencephalon of the brain, the pineal gland produces several important hormones such as melatonin.

The gland releases its hormone in sync with circadian rhythms secreting more in the dark and less in the light.

This probably helps to reduce sexual thoughts while sleeping.

In children the pineal gland releases more melatonin than in adults which is said to restrict sexual development.

After puberty the pineal gland shrivels and secretes less melatonin.

Melatonin therefore influences sexual development and sleep-wake cycles.

The pineal gland is composed of cells termed pinealocytes and cells of the nervous system termed glial cells.

The pineal gland connects the endocrine system with the nervous system in that it converts nerve signals from the sympathetic system of the peripheral nervous system into hormonal signals.

Structure and composition

The pineal body is made up of a lobular parenchyma of pinealocytes surrounded by connective tissue spaces.

The surface of the gland is enclosed by a pial capsule.

The pineal gland consists of mainly of pinealocytes, but 4 other cell types have been found.

Since it is quite cellular compared to the cortex and white matter of the brain, it may be thought to be a neoplasm.

Cell Types:

1. Pinealocytes

The pinealocytes consists of a cell body with 4–6 processes protruding.

They produce and release melatonin.

The pinealocytes can be colored by exceptional silver impregnation methods.

Their cytoplasm is slightly basophilic.

With special stains, pinealocytes indicate lengthy, branched cytoplasmic processes which extend to the connective septa and its blood vessels.

2. Interstitial cells

Interstitial cells are located between the pinealocytes.

They have elongated nuclei and a cytoplasm which has a darker color than that of the pinealocytes.

3. Perivascular phagocyte

Many capillaries are found in the gland, and perivascular phagocytes are sited close to these blood vessels.

The perivascular phagocytes are the cells that manifest the antigens in the immune system

4. Pineal neurons

In human, these pineal neurons are located in the pineal gland.

5. Peptidergic neuron-like cells

Neuronal-like peptidergic cells are present.

These cells can have a paracrine control function.

The pineal gland obtains a sympathetic innervation from the superior cervical ganglion.

The parasympathetic innervation from the sphenopalatine and otic ganglia is also evident.

Some nerve fibers go into the pineal gland through the pineal stalk (central innervation).

Finally neurons in the trigeminal ganglion provide the gland with nerve fibers containing the neuropeptide PACAP.

Brain Sand:

Human follicles have a different quantity of gritty material, called corpora arenacea (or acervuli or brain sand).

Chemical analysis indicates that they are made

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