Haritaki is vital to the health of the gut-brain
Here is a map of how Haritaki works on the body.
- Haritaki starts off in the mouth where it cleanses sores and gums.
- It enters the stomach, then into the Your intestines are home to 3 trillion bacteria, 60% of which are unknown. Many of the known bacteria are harmful.
- Haritaki’s anti-bacterial properties cleanse the billions of bacteria that do not serve you.
- Repairs lesions that cause Parkinson’s.
- Kills bacteria that cause Dementia
- Kills bacteria that cause Autism
- Supports bacteria that increase brain performance.
- Its anti-microbial properties expel worms that, believe it or not, 50% of the human population suffer from.
- Anti-parasite properties kill intestinal parasites
- Anti-fungal properties reduce other forms of bacteria present.
- It enters the large colon and speeds up passage of toxins out of the body. This reduces toxic poisoning by some 300%.
- In the lungs, it oxygenates the blood which then flows to the brain.
- In the brain, it increases oxygenation and removes negativity.
- In the pineal gland, it removes toxins including mercury poisoning.
- In the frontal lobes of the brain it increases IQ.
- It provides the cleanliness for the third eye to open.
A great resource for more brain information is this web site Here is some information from there:
For years, Russian scientists harvested the brains of exceptionally smart people, trying to locate the source of their intelligence. After V.I. Lenin died in 1924, for example, the Russians invited the great German neuroanatomist Oskar Vogt to try to locate the “source of genius” in the leader of the Russian revolution. Vogt cut Lenin’s brain into more than 1,100 slices, but he found nothing exceptional except unusually large pyramidal cells.
The last brain that the Russians studied in this way was that of Andrei Sakharov, the nuclear physicist and human rights activist who died in 1989. From the dozens of brains they studied, the researchers made many observations about brain size, the density of neurons and the number of convolutions of the cortex, but their findings revealed next to nothing about human intelligence.
Today, scientists around the world continue to search for the physiological basis of human intelligence, but they also focus on genetic variation, which appears to determine about half of a brain’s cognitive ability on average, as measured by standard IQ tests. And by using modern scanning techniques, they are gaining much more detailed insights into the structure and function of the brain than the Russians could achieve through dissection.
The emerging consensus is that intelligence depends not just of the efficiency or power of various brain regions, but also on the strength of the connections that link them.