The liver and the lymphatic system

Anatori Sealife Comments 0 11th December 2019
The liver and the lymphatic system - intestinal infections and toxins. Medications for purification of lymph

We have already said a lot about the liver and its various functions in previous articles. Here, we will focus on the defensive role of the liver and hepatic malfunctions attributed to intestinal toxaemia. Also, we’ll look at the subsequent infection of other organs due to liver disability.

The first line of defence is naturally the mucosal lining of the alimentary tract. If bacteria or toxins penetrate the mucosal layer, they can enter the lymphatic system. Temporary increases in the portal vein’s toxic load occur during stasis, dietary insufficiencies and the flu.

Colon therapy

Any prolongation of this state will damage the detoxifying and bacteriolytic function of the liver. It’s impossible to overlook the importance of this function once we realize the strategic position of the liver concerning the circulatory system. All the “toxic” blood enters the liver for cleansing before it flows to the rest of the body. At this point, Wiltsie states that anything will cleanse the colon of bacteria and toxic material. It should also be beneficial by relieving the liver of some of its duties. He suggests that colon therapy would be advisable for liver and biliary malfunctions.

Dr Wiltsie contends that gastrointestinal abnormality almost always preceded liver and spleen infections. Toxins naturally enter the liver in digestive end-products (ammonia, urea, skatol, indole, phenol, etc.). The liver can handle those—the excess strains of the liver, i.e., pathogens from vicious circles initiated by other infections.

Effective removal by the lymphatic system.

A competent liver forms a significant barrier between intestinal toxins and general circulation. It could lead to hepatic malfunction, allowing intestinal toxins and bacteria to be unscathed through the liver.

Medical scientists thought that the biliary function was independent of liver disease. Now, some physicians look upon it as a secondary infection of the liver. Lymph channels common to the bladder and the liver may be another source of disease transmission. It is a liver disorder of one type or another. In other words, it stresses that we’ll most likely find the other two if we detect one of three conditions.

Remaining front

Let’s look at the liver, which cannot handle toxins from the intestine, and other focal infections, including the products of necrosis of its cells, the kidney. Unfortunately, the kidney did not evolve to reduce the number of toxins entering the liver. Or to detoxify them as efficiently as the liver. What toxins the kidney does remove from the blood often begin to necrose the renal tubules, and eventually, renal failure ensues. Thus, it should not be surprising that chronic intestinal disorders lead to liver, kidney, heart, artery, joint, and skin disorders.

The remaining front in the second line of defence, the lymphatic system, involves removing solid materials from the intestine. So, it spreads toxins through the lymphatics. Further, they travel to the duodenum, stomach, and gall bladder.

Incomplete detoxification by the lymphatic system will allow pathogenic material to enter the circulatory system. With the second line of defence breakdown, it is only a short time before intestinal toxaemia ensues.