This may be difficult to grasp at first, but if you were to be able to look inside your body, down to the tiniest detail, you would see you are a community of cells, trillions of cells.
Development of humans started from a single cell structure. For growth, the only opportunity was to get bigger, but just like a balloon, the cell could only get so big before the cell membrane would rupture. The only other option to grow was to start working together in communities.
All cells have the basic functional capability that we as humans have. They can process food for energy, dispose of waste, detect energy signals etc. They could also get eaten by predators, so survival required working together as a community. As these communities grew, it was clear that it made sense for one cell to specialise in one area and another cell to specialise in another. Thus, some cells specialised in excretion, others fighting infection, energy absorption, or movement.
We do the exactly the same in our human communities, some working in food production, some in health, some in transport, some in communication, some in energy production. The list goes on.
In your body, you can think in terms of speciality cells for muscles, bones, nerves and so on.
Cells, just like humans, can get unhealthy and die. To protect the community as a whole and to avoid one unhealthy cell taking down the whole community, cells developed a suicide capability. Every day, millions of your cells die and are replaced by new healthy ones.
All cells require energy to exist and this energy is produced in what can be considered the cells engine, called the mitochondria. The main task of the mitochondria is to convert glucose into energy. It is also the mitochondria which is equipped with the suicide capability, to destroy the cell if it gets diseased or malignant.
Some diseases, like cancer, have worked out a way around the self destruct. But that’s a whole subject on it’s own and there is a lot of well qualified material available to read on the internet.
What all this tells us is that our cells have worked out a complex and healthy way of surviving as communities and that you have the ultimate responsibility to make sure you play your part to keep those cells as healthy as possible. A good starting point is to eat healthy food and avoid unhealthy food. You don’t have to be a brain surgeon to realise that the latter is going to give all your cells a hard time. Do that for long enough and common sense will tell you there will be problems.
At Nicky Snazell Clinic we have a simple, easily understandable wellness program, taken from Nicky’s published book ‘The 4 Keys To Health’. If you need help to make sure you do the right things to keep your cells healthy, then call us. We can help.
Call Now 01889 881488. Erica & Jean will be happy to help