BODIES - BASIC ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY
by Dr. Lawrence Wilson
© January 2019, L.D. Wilson Consultants, Inc.
All information in this article is for educational purposes only. It is not for the diagnosis, treatment, prescription or cure of any disease or health condition.
Definitions of a body.
1. A complex, self-regenerating and largely self-healing system with a fractal design. This is quite special and unlike the design of anything man-made at this time. For details, read Fractals.
2. A DNA configuration. This is a term souls use to describe our bodies. For details about exactly how genetics works with little technical language, read Genetics, Genetic Defects and Genetic Testing.
Animals and plants. Bodies are of two types – animals and plants. The difference is that animal bodies do not contain chlorophyll or other molecules with which to convert sunlight directly to carbohydrates and proteins. Most animals can also move about on their own to find food and for other purposes.
Plants are able to directly convert sunlight to fats, proteins and carbohydrates by means of chlorophyll or other methods. Most plants also have very limited or no ability to move on their own.
What does alive mean? When one says a body is alive, it mean that it is functioning as a complex, self-regenerating system.
Course, fine and ultra-fine matter bodies. Bodies can also be made of various densities of matter. All of them are physical bodies, but some are made of more dense matter than others. This topic is discussed in detail later in this article.
II. BODY PARTS (Anatomy) AND BODY ACTIVITIES (Physiology)
All bodies contain cells that are organized into tissues, organelles, organs and body systems. These systems can be divided into:
- Regulatory systems
- Nutritive systems
- Elimination systems
- Other activity systems
- The factory and reproductive systems
Here are more details:
The voluntary nervous system. This controls and regulates every aspect of body functioning. It is often divided into the central nervous system and the peripheral nervous system. The central nervous system consists of the brain and the spinal cord that runs down the center of the back.
The peripheral nervous system includes all of the nerve cells, called neurons, that connect to the brain and spinal cord and go to all parts of the body. These are long, tentacle-like structures that conduct messages from the tissues to the brain (sensory nerves) and send messages from the brain to the rest of the body (motor nerves). It also includes the nerve plexuses and ganglia. These are really smaller brains throughout the human and animal bodies.
Humans and animals have a number of different types of nervous communication systems such as the spinal reflexes and others.
One can also divide human and animal nervous systems into two types - the voluntary nervous system and the autonomic nervous system. The voluntary system is used mainly to move the body.
The autonomic nervous system. The autonomic nervous system is used mainly to regulate digestion, the heart rate, breathing, circulation, and other automatic activities of all bodies.
The nervous system of most people is not well-nourished or balanced in most people. This gives rise to much disease and death of human and animal bodies. Balancing, strengthening and healing the autonomic nervous system is also required for development. One of the main goals of a development program is the task of restoring the nervous system.
The autonomic system has two divisions, the sympathetic branch and the parasympathetic branch. For many more details about the autonomic system (very important), read Autonomic Nervous System Health. Another article with many details about the brain is Brain Fog.
Plants do not have a central nervous system. They use a different method for regulation and control that consists of chemicals that move throughout the plants.
The endocrine or glandular system. This is also a regulatory system. In animals and humans, the endocrine system includes the adrenal glands, thyroid gland, ovaries, testis, endocrine pancreas, thymus, pituitary and pineal glands. For more details, read The Glands And the 7 System, Thyroid Diseases, Adrenal Burnout, Adrenal Insufficiency, and Diabetes.
The digestive system. Its purpose is to take in, chew, break down, and absorb nutrients to keep the body alive and healthy. In animals and human beings, it includes the mouth, teeth, tongue, swallowing mechanism, esophagus, stomach, small intestine, liver, and pancreas.
Plants have a much simpler digestive system. It includes the root system that absorbs minerals and other chemicals from the soil.
The respiratory system. Its purpose is to take in and absorb gases the bodies require. In animals and human beings, the respiratory system includes the lungs, bronchial tubes, nose, chest musculature and the diaphragm. The muscles work like a bellows that creates a vacuum inside the body that moves air into and out of the nose, bronchial tubes and lungs.
The main gas that humans and animals require is oxygen. All animals and humans breathe out carbon dioxide, which allows plants to live.
Plants usually breathe through tiny openings in their leaves, and some plants breathe through other structures such as stems and even roots. The gas that plants require is carbon dioxide. Plants breathe out oxygen, which all animal and human life require.
ELIMINATION, EXCRETION OR DETOXIFICATION SYSTEMS
The chemical detoxification system. Its purpose is to recognize and capture poisons that get into the body. Then it changes them, if needed, into forms the body can more easily and more safely remove. Then it moves them carefully and safely to either the solid waste matter eliminative organs, the liquid waste matter eliminative organs, or to the gaseous waste matter eliminative organs.
In animals and plants, this system includes the liver, mainly, and various chemicals and enzymes that circulate in the blood.
The liquid waste elimination system. Its purpose is to safely remove liquid waste products and toxins from the body. In animals and human beings, it includes the lymph system, kidneys, ureters, bladder, and urethra.
Plants eliminate liquid waste products through their leaves and stems, and through their roots.
The sold waste matter elimination system. Its purpose is to remove solid waste matter from the body. In animals and human beings, it includes the large intestine, rectum and anal opening.
The large intestine is a large and complex organ that includes the ascending colon, appendix, transverse colon, descending colon and sigmoid colon. It is one of the most diseased organs of the body of most people due to dietary errors and, at times, due to improper lifestyle and stress.
Plants do not need such an organized solid waste matter excretory or elimination system.
The structural system. This supports the body and allows the body to move about. In human beings and animals, it includes the motor nerves, muscles, tendons, ligaments and bones.
Propulsion units. Fine matter creatures such as souls, elves, and angels also have propulsion units in their chest area that allow them to fly in our atmosphere and in space. These are basically anti-gravity technology.
Some day scientists will duplicate them mechanically, just as we have mechanically duplicated many other body systems of creatures and plants. For more details, read The Life Chart.
Plants have fibrous structures such as stems and trunks, in the case of trees, that maintain their shape and allow them to grow upright. Some plants also have a limited range of motion that is sometimes called tropisms. For example, some can turn their leaves toward the sun (heliotropism) or bend themselves to avoid obstacles and absorb more sunlight or water.
The transportation or circulatory system. Its purpose is transportation of nutrients into the tissues and moving waste products out the body. In animals and human beings, the circulatory system consists of the blood, the bone marrow for blood formation, lymph system, heart, the arteries, arterioles, capillaries and veins. For more details, read Cardiovascular Diseases.
This system is congested and underactive in most people.
Plants use a different type of circulatory system that does not require a heart. They have tubes that move nutrients up from the roots to the stems and leaves of the plant. They usually excrete waste products directly from the leaves and stems.
The defense or immune system. Its purpose is to protect the body from harm from certain invaders such as bacteria, viruses, fungi, yeasts, parasites and cancer cells. It consists of many types of cells such as macrophages, neutrophils, and others, and many chemicals and enzymes that are able to kill or at least neutralize harmful organisms.
Parasites include over 300 kinds of worms and other small creatures that sometimes find their way inside the body.
Plants have an immune system that is included in their stems and leaves.
The awareness or sensory system. Its purpose is to allow the body to be aware of its environment in order to find food and water, avoid danger, reproduce and carry out other activities. In human beings and animals, it includes the eyes, ears, nose, mouth for taste, and millions of sensors in the skin that measure temperature, pressure, and even sounds.
Plants also have specialized sense organs, though not as many and they are not as specialized. They are found throughout the plant and detect temperature, atmospheric pressure, sunlight and other things.
Some creatures have other specialized sense organs. For instance, birds have amazing direction-finding sense organs that allow them to fly thousands of miles away and know exactly where they are going at all times. They never miss finding their home when they return, though they may travel for months through unfamiliar territory.
Human beings and all animals also have telepathic sensory abilities, although they are not well developed in most human beings. Some call this intuition, but it is really a sensory activity.
THE FACTORY AND REPRODUCTVE SYSTEMS
These systems make things. They include:
The biosynthesis or genetic or generative system. This system makes all the chemicals, enzymes, hormones and other things needed to build new body parts. It is the factory system of the body.
This system is found inside the nucleus of every body cell in both plants and animals. The process of making all the chemicals the body needs is also called biosynthesis. For a lot of details about it explained in simple language, read Genetics.
The reproductive system. This system makes entirely new bodies. In men, it includes the penis, testicles and prostate gland. It is more complex in women and includes the ovaries, fallopian tubes, uterus, vagina, breasts and various glands in the area of the vagina. For details, read The Breasts and The Vagina.
Plant reproduction. Plants use a very different reproductive system. It is often found in the flowers. Most flowers contain both female and male parts. This is another difference between animals and plants. Most animals only have either a female or a male reproductive system.
The female part of a plant is called the pistil. It is usually in the middle of the flower. It has three parts – the stigma, the styl and the ovary.
The stigma is a sticky knob to which the pollen (sperm of a plant) sticks. The styl is a tube that connects the sticky knob to the ovary.
The ovary contains eggs to make a new plant. It is where the plant produces its seed and, in some cases, the fruit. The fruit surrounds the seed and tastes good so that birds and other creatures will eat it and spread the seeds all around. Seeds are designed to move through the digestive tract of animals without being digested or harmed in any way.
The male parts of plants are called stamens. They usually surround the pistil. Stamens have two parts, the anthers and the filaments. Anthers produce pollen, which is like the sperm of a plant. The filaments hold up the anthers.
Most plants depend on bees and a few other small creatures to rub off some pollen from the anthers of one plant and carry it over to the stigma of another plant to fertilize the plant’s eggs.
COURSE AND FINE MATTER BODIES
Bodies can also be divided into coarse matter and fine matter types:
I. Coarse matter bodies. These are the bodies we all have, and with which we are familiar. They include the bodies of human beings, as well as the bodies of physical plants and physical animals.
II. Fine matter bodies. These cannot easily be seen, but they exist. They include the bodies of souls, elves, angels, fine matter plants, and fine matter animals. They also include special bodies that are inside planets and suns.
Let us examine each type of body in more detail.
I. COARSE MATTER BODIES
1. Have a more complex structure compared to fine matter bodies.
2. Are made of more dense matter, so they are easy to see, unless they are very small.
3. Require food, water, air and light frequencies, and require much more nutrition for their size than fine matter bodies.
4. Do not tolerate extreme heat and extreme cold very well.
5. Are quite delicate and often short-lived.
6. Contain souls, as do all bodies.
Here are more details:
1. Human beings. Human beings have two hands, two feet, two eyes, two ears, and a specific type of internal body structure. They reproduce sexually, and they have live births, unlike some animals. They breast feed their young, unlike some animal species.
They have a large brain in relation to the size of the body, and they are capable of advanced language and advanced speech. They also have opposed thumbs and complex fingers with which they can make things.
Development. Most human beings can develop rather easily, compared to other creatures. Development, as the word is used on this website, is a series of changes in the body in which the subtle energy fields grow very large and a merkabah grows in the chest area. To read more about this, read Merkabah Science and Introduction To Development on this site.
The races. On earth, there are at least 4 major races or genetic groups: Caucasian, Negroid, Oriental, and Native races. All of these can intermarry and reproduce together, so all are considered one species or one type of body.
Interestingly, the Hebrew Bible and other holy books do not recommend mixing the human races in marriage. Children of inter-racial marriages have more problems than pure-race children, according to statistics. However, there are genetic improvements possible only through the children of a racial intermarriage.
2. Physical plants. There are at least 400,000 species of plants on earth. Some say there are several million species of plants. All plants, by definition, cannot move about freely, have roots, stalks and leaves, and have a particular type of structure that allows them to move nutrients through the plant by osmosis and by active transport, in some cases.
Plants do not have as organized a structure as animals. However, they respond to stress with a fight-or-flight response similar to that of animals and human beings.
Plant species usually cannot interbreed. However, mankind has found ways to produce hybrid crops by various methods. The most recent method involves implanting genetic material directly into the DNA of another species. This is called a genetically-modified organism or GMO. It is a subject of great controversy at this time because it presents a number of serious problems. For more, read GMOs on this website.
Plants includes algae, yeast, fungi and perhaps other organisms that one might not think of as a plant.
3. Physical animals. There are about 2 million species of animals on earth, although some scientists think there are many more, up to 50 million.
Animals are classified as birds, fish, reptiles, and mammals depending upon their physiology, method of reproduction, and other characteristics.
By definition, an animal can move about to some degree under its own power. All animals also possess organs and body systems, some more complex than others. All animals are also capable of communication. None have the ability to speak in as complex a way as the human species.
A few animal species can interbreed with another species. For example, a mule is a hybrid between a male donkey and a female horse. However, it is sterile so it cannot reproduce. Most animals cannot interbreed with other animal species.
Human beings are also experimenting with implanting genetic material of one species of plant or animal into another animal. A recent example is the AquAdvantage genetically-modified salmon.
It is almost twice as large as other salmon, and develops twice as fast. Such experimentation is quite dangerous because a modified species may kill off all of the original species and get out of control.
Animals include parasitic worms, and tiny creatures such as amoebas, bacteria and others.
4. Planets. Most comets, meteors and asteroids (all of which are really the same thing) are just hunks of iron or other rocks. Some planets, however, and some moons, which can be small planets, are living beings.
Earth is one of these living planets. Such planets have 7 major physical energy centers, as do all living beings, and have fine matter bodies inside of them.
II. FINE MATTER BODIES
1. Structure. All have a somewhat similar structure to coarse matter bodies. They have organs and body tissues, but they may not be as complex as coarse matter bodies. Some are rather unique, such as the bodies of elves or fairies, angels, and others.
2. Visibility. All are made of less dense matter, so they are impossible for most humans to see. Some human beings, particularly children, can see some fine matter bodies.
For example, young girls can sometimes see elves and angels. They report this to their parents, who often laugh about it or think the children have “imaginary friends”. As the girls grow up, they usually lose the ability to see fine matter bodies.
3. Nutrition. All fine matter bodies require some food, water, air and light frequencies. However, they do not need nearly as much nutrition as coarse matter bodies of the same size.
4. Tolerant of heat and cold. All fine matter bodies tolerate well the extreme heat and extreme cold of outer space. This is because they do not have blood, as we do, although they have a circulatory system.
5. Aging. Finematter bodies are much more durable and long-lived than coarse matter bodies. They can be killed, but it is more difficult than killing course matter bodies.
6. Souls. They all contain many souls, as do all bodies.
7. Movement. All fine matter bodies, even the plants, can move on their own using a built-in propulsion unit located in the middle of the chest area of the human and animal-like fine matter beings.
They may also have legs, fins, wings or other means of moving around.
8. Classification. Fine matter bodies are often classified as:
1. Fine matter animal bodies.
2. Fine matter plant bodies.
Let us discuss each of these in more detail.
FINE MATTER ANIMAL BODIES
1. Reproduction is usually by eggs, and not by live births. Some, such as souls, elves, and angels do not reproduce at all. They are made or designed in other ways.
2. They do not sleep, as do coarse matter bodies, although they rest.
3. Their size varies from microscopic to enormous. Here are some common types of fine matter animal bodies.
1. Souls. Souls are extremely numerous and are the most basic units of consciousness and life. All other bodies, such as plants, animals and humans, must contain many souls to have life. This idea is very important, and not understood by most people.
Soul bodies are made of adamantine particles, which are much smaller than atoms. To learn a little about these particles, please read Love Without End - Jesus Speaks by Glenda Green. It is a wonderful book, and one of the few books on earth that discusses adamantine particles.
Souls are much smaller than atoms, and of a fine physical nature, so they cannot be easily seen. For this reason, scientists do not accept their reality. Most of our knowledge of them comes from books such as the Hebrew Bible.
The sparks. Souls are actually composed of a set of tiny bodies that are layered one over the other. They are arranged around a central core called the spark or flame of life. This is the basic life element in all of us. The spark connects via a very fine silver wire to a “mother” area and perhaps to its twin, which all souls have.
Souls are made of a very durable substance that can tolerate extreme heat and extreme cold. As a result, souls are very hard to destroy. When a human body dies, for example, the souls just leave and move on to another assignment – perhaps to another human being, or to a plant, animal or somewhere else.
2. Elementals - elves or fairies. These are human-looking fine matter beings. However, they are about 3 to 4 inches tall. They also have tiny wings in the area of the shoulder blades. Most people cannot see them, although a few – mainly young girls - do see them.
Because they are fine matter bodies, elf bodies can tolerate cold and heat much better than we can, and they prefer living out of doors.
Elves are either male or female, but do not reproduce sexually. They like being with their twin soul, if possible.
Elves are capable of self-powered movement. To move about, they use their wings or they walk. They also have a propulsion unit in the middle of the chest to help them move about faster.
Elves have many roles. They care for the plants, they help manage the earth, and other roles. They are essential for life on earth.
To learn more about elves, please read Elves on this website. Also, I highly recommend a delightful family movie, Fairy Tale. It is the true story about two British school girls who saw and photographed elves about 100 years ago. A number of photographic experts analyzed the photos for authenticity, and declared them to be real.
3. Angels. These are larger human-like fine matter bodies. For details about them, read Angels on this website.
4. Human-appearing fines. These range greatly in size from a few feet tall to thousands of feet tall. They are both male and female, and are usually found in couples – husbands and wives. Some help take care of fine matter plants.
5. Fine matter animals. This is a very large group of beings whose bodies are not human-like. Many look something like some of the physical animals on earth. Some are shaped like dogs, cats, fish, birds, worms or lizards.
They number in the trillions and trillions. They help with many tasks such as protecting the planets and outer space from unfriendly invaders, collecting space debris, care of fine matter plants, and much more.
FINE MATTER PLANTS
There are thousands of species of fine matter plants. All have roots, stems and leaves, but they are of a much less dense material so they are impossible for most human beings to see.
All are made of a very durable material that tolerates extreme heat and extreme cold. All of them can live a very long time – often thousands of years.
Many look very much like earth plants, such as trees, flowers and shrubs.
All need a little food, water, carbon dioxide and light frequencies, but very little compared to a coarse matter plant of the same size.
Most reproduce with flowers and seeds, in a way similar to course matter plants.
The roles of fine matter plants include:
A. Converting carbon dioxide into oxygen.
B. Converting low-etheric matter such as dirt, rocks and manures into matter that contains more ether or etheric energy. This becomes food for other species.
C. Converting physical matter into fine matter.
D. They are a source of food, and many produce chemicals, just as is the case with course matter plants on earth.
This is a type of fine matter being associated with every planet.
Appearance. A planetary’s appearance is somewhat like the so-called man-in-the-moon. I know is sounds unusual, but it has facial features that are enormous and stretch across the face of the planet or moon.
Composition. A planetary is made of a fine matter that is a type of flesh. It cannot be seen or even felt. You can walk right through the fine matter of a planetary, for example, without even being aware of it at all.
Structure. Planetaries have a complex internal structure with some organs such as a liver and kidneys. They eat and drink, but do not reproduce sexually. They are hermaphroditic, meaning they contain both eggs and sperm and do not need a partner to reproduce. They have eyes, ears, hands, feet and some other organs.
Functions. Planetaries help keep planets spinning properly, aligned properly in space, and intact in terms of its composition. Planetaries also concern themselves with all aspects of the activities of a planet or moon. This includes its human activities, animal movements and health, plant health, and the changes in the planet’s internal structure such as earthquakes, ocean phenomena, and all else to do with the changes that are always occurring on a planet.
For example, please ignore the hype about global warming and climate change. The climate is completely under the control of highly advanced beings who regulate the climate of every planet to suit the needs of ALL the human beings, animals, and plants. If the planet warms up, or experiences an ice age, it is because it was planned and needed at that time. It has nothing to do with your carbon footprint or driving your car.
SUNS OR STARS
Suns, which are also called stars, are a type of fine matter animal, but are listed separately because they do not resemble any other creature except a planetary. A sun, however, is a living being.
Some of what are called suns or stars are actually man-made structures that are just enormous gas burners. However, there also exist living beings that live inside suns. The heat of a sun does not damage a fine matter body.
Essential features. The most essential feature of a sun is the ability to radiate light and warmth many millions of miles into space. Earth, for example, is about 93 million miles from its sun, on average. Yet the warmth of the sun penetrates its atmosphere easily and reaches the surface of the planet easily.
Another essential feature of a sun is its ability to heal others. It does this with rays of various frequencies. This is well-known on earth, where solar radiation in the infrared range and others is used to sterilize things, and for healing bodies. It is nonsense to avoid the sun completely, as some recommend. Sunshine is quite healthful for the eyes, the skin and the rest of the body, provided you do not overdo it.
Another essential feature of a sun is its ability to hold various energies in its center. This is more complex, but quite important.
Structure. Suns are actually hollow. They are not just a massive gas cloud, as the scientists believe. They have an outside area that is on fire. However, they have a core that is, in fact, cooler. They also have organs and a brain. This will sound very unusual, but some day it will be proven that suns are a type of living creature.
Much more can be written about bodies. This is an introduction to this large subject.