Why bad thoughts constrict you

Sick people mostly deal with their physical ills continuously. With that, however, they hold onto it, because the illness repeatedly receives spiritual and emotional affection and “nourishment”. That’s the worst mistake. When life revolves so fundamentally around the number one issue, illness, that state of mind syncs with just bad and sick vibrations. The consequence of this is that stress and anxiety hormones are increased and positive, anabolic hormones are reduced.

A single brief fearful situation pours adrenal hormones into the bloodstream within a second and lashes the heart, increases blood pressure and releases more blood sugar. The whole metabolic process switches to alarm and stress. If a short, fearful moment is enough to generate such serious reactions in the body, one can easily imagine how much more lasting strain the organism is when fearful situations last for months or years. Long-term anxiety or stressful states create a persistent whipping of the adrenal glands through thoughts. The important hormones of the inner adrenal glands that are continuously released for this reason are adrenaline and noradrenaline, those of the outer cortex of the adrenal glands are cortisone and aldosterone.

In short-term fears, the body usually releases adrenaline. Adrenaline drives the pulse up, the heart throws more blood into the body, and this increases blood pressure. Adrenaline depletes the sugar stores in the liver and blood sugar rises. With this reaction, the body’s logic provides the cells with more energy for their exhausting stress reaction. In long-lasting anxiety situations, the body is more likely to release noradrenaline and cortisone. This also leads to an increase in blood pressure. Norepinephrine does not mobilize increased blood sugar, but slows the pulse rate and constricts the blood vessels. Although the heart no longer throws blood into the body (as opposed to adrenaline), blood pressure still rises. This high pressure is created by the narrowed vessels. Norepinephrine also increases the second blood pressure value, the so-called diastolic blood pressure, in those who are prepared. In the case of long-lasting fears, acute climaxes or panic attacks can repeatedly lead to the predominance of adrenaline discharges.

The excess cortisone released by the adrenal glands in long-term anxiety and stressful situations causes muscle weakness, bone loss, increased body fat, stomach problems, high blood pressure and a decline in sexual function. The increased release of aldosterone hormone in the adrenal gland due to fear and stress has a major impact on kidney function. The kidneys hold back too much salt when aldosterone hormones increase, but cannot hold on to potassium. Too much potassium is now being excreted in the urine. However, potassium is extremely important to the body. The main action of this mineral lies within the cells, where it has a particular effect on the ribosomes, the regulators of protein metabolism, and the mitochondria. The mitochondria located inside the cell are responsible for cellular respiration and energy production. The increased loss of potassium leads to a deficiency in the body. Potassium deficiency leads to a decrease in heart muscle strength and thus to physical weakness. Those affected often complain of heavy legs or cardiac arrhythmias and quickly become short of breath when exerting themselves. The fear-related increase in aldosterone holds back too much table salt. Table salt binds the water outside the cells, and such people now store too much water in their bodies.

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