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The human body.

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A small interesting project


Let's glorify our Father.



We each will do a research and share it here.



The project is



The amazing human body



We will research on how this organs work.

What actually they do. What is the process and why and leading to what further actions.







Ear .


Volunteers needed.


Each volunteer must share links or summarize and try to explain how this organs work.


So who is picking what?


Sent from my Infinix X572 using Tapatalk



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I am happy to see this thread, Brother Dillip.1181232623_YesSmiling.gif.76b34bcb773e8d78731db4b41cc3db31.gif

Because, while researching info for a story I was writing, I came across some interesting facts

about how Jehovah has programmed our amazing bodies to deal with injuries.

My research was compiled by visiting a dozen different medical websites

and it shows how Jehovah has pre-programmed us to compensate for changes in bodily functions.

It covers more than one vital organ, because it deals with shock:




Shock is a situation of relative hypoxaemia due to failure of the circulation

to deliver and distribute enough oxygen to the body’s cells. 

Shock is hypoperfusion.

Hypoperfusion is a medical emergency where the body’s organs and tissues

are not receiving an adequate flow of blood.


Hemoglobin carries oxygen throughout the body. An insufficient level of hemoglobin

deprives the organs and tissues of oxygen and nutrients and allows the buildup

of waste products.

There are three stages of shock.

In Stage I, the body detects a low blood flow and takes all these really cool steps

to compensate for it.


The body tries to regulate blood gases and raise the blood’s pH level.

It releases epinephrine and norepinephrine to increase the heart rate and blood pressure.

The heart starts beating faster, blood vessels throughout the body begin to constrict,

and the kidneys start transferring more fluid into the circulatory system.

While this additional fluid helps to maintain blood pressure,

and maximize blood flow to the vital organs,

it also dilutes the blood’s hemoglobin, or oxygen carrying capacity,

causing further hypoxaemia.

Symptoms of Stage I shock are:

Blood pressure within the normal range, with a normal respiratory rate

between 12-20 breaths per minute.

The patient is mentally alert but may be displaying some slight anxiety.

Skin is a little pale, but capillary refill is normal.


If properly treated, at this stage, the progression of shock can be completely halted.

In Stage II, the body’s compensatory mechanisms begin to fail.

Sodium and potassium levels get all out a’ whack.

The heart rate becomes so rapid, it doesn’t allow the heart’s chambers

to fully decompress between beats.

Blood pressure begins to drop.

Decreased oxygen to the brain causes the patient to become confused and disoriented.

Symptoms of early Stage II shock are:

Tachycardia—a heart rate above 100 beats per minute.

Tachypnea—more than 20 respirations per minute.

Narrow pulse pressure—systolic blood pressure is maintained

and diastolic pressure is increased, so the gap between systolic

and diastolic pressure narrows.
Pale, cold, and clammy skin, caused by blood being diverted

from the skin’s surface to supply the heart, lungs, and brain.

The patient is becoming increasingly anxious and restless.

Capillary refill is delayed.

Symptoms of late Stage II shock are: Systolic BP falls below 100.

Marked tachycardia—a heart rate over 120 beats per minute.

Marked tachypnea—over 30 respirations per minute.

An altered mental status.

Sweating with cool, pale skin and delayed capillary refill.

Even at this late stage, the progression of shock can be halted and reversed. 

The definitive treatment EMT’s, Paramedics and ER doctors administer

is geared to prevent shock from reaching a NRP—Non-Return Point.


Coolest thing of all is…if we are in Jehovah’s memory when we die, there is no NRP. ^_^


Nobody has to DRIVE me crazy.5a5e0e53285e2_Nogrinning.gif.d89ec5b2e7a22c9f5ca954867b135e7b.gif  I'm close enough to WALK. 5a5e0e77dc7a9_YESGrinning.gif.e5056e95328247b6b6b3ba90ddccae77.gif


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