Body Typing - Biochemical Individualism
WHAT IS YOUR BODY TYPE?
Have you noticed that your friend’s diet just didn’t work for you? Or maybe you even gained weight from it!
No one program can possibly work for everyone. And why not? That’s because each individual has slightly different ways of using nutrients and will need different relative amounts of these raw materials.
The goal is to help you identify these unique nutritional or digestive needs and assist you to make better choices that positively affect your health. Each of the four Biochemical Types (PARA- TYPE 1; ESTRO/TESTRO- TYPE 2; SUPRA- TYPE 3; AND NEURO – TYPE 4) is born with specific traits such as the way they are shaped, their typical food cravings, and common symptoms resulting from a specific over-stimulated endocrine gland, as well as the powerful energy and drive they feel when they are in balance. You will learn about each of the four biochemical types and discover which one best describes your body type!
Use this exciting and innovative system for bringing about a real health Transformation™!
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The science of Biochemical Individualism was developed by Transformations’ founder Dr. DicQie Fuller.
What is the Vagus Nerve?
The vagus nerve, also known as the vagal nerves, are the main nerves of your parasympathetic nervous system. This system
controls specific body functions such as your digestion, heart rate and immune system. These functions are involuntary,
meaning you can’t consciously control them.
Your left and right vagal nerves contain 75% of your parasympathetic nervous system’s nerve fibers. These fibers send
information between your brain, heart and digestive system.
The vagus nerve carries an extensive range of signals from digestive system and organs to the brain and vice versa. It is the tenth cranial nerve, extending from its origin in the brainstem through the neck and the thorax down to the abdomen.
The vagus nerve has a number of different functions.
The four key functions of the vagus nerve are:
- • Sensory: From the throat, heart, lungs, and abdomen.
- • Special sensory: Provides taste sensation behind the tongue.
- • Motor: Provides movement functions for the muscles in the neck responsible for swallowing and speech.
- • Parasympathetic: Responsible for the digestive tract, respiration, and heart rate functioning.
- • Communication between the brain and the gut: The vagus nerve delivers information from the gut to the brain. • Relaxation with deep breathing: The vagus nerve communicates with the diaphragm. With deep breaths, a person feels more relaxed. • Decreasing inflammation: The vagus nerve sends an anti-inflammatory signal to other parts of the body. • Lowering the heart rate and blood pressure: If the vagus nerve is overactive, it can lead to the heart being unable to pump enough blood around the body. In some cases, excessive vagus nerve activity can cause loss of consciousness and organ damage.
- • Fear management: The vagus nerve sends information from the gut to the brain, which is linked to dealing with stress, anxiety, and fear – hence the saying, “gut feeling.” These signals help a person to recover from stressful and scary situations.
The parasympathetic side, which the vagus nerve is heavily involved in, decreases alertness, blood pressure, and heart rate, and helps with calmness, relaxation, and digestion. As a result, the vagus nerve also helps with defecation, urination, and sexual arousal.
Other vagus nerve effects include:
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