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The lymphatic system, or lymphoid system, is an organ system in vertebrates that is part of the circulatory system and the immune system. It is made up of a large network of lymphatic vessels, lymphatic or lymphoid organs, and lymphoid tissues. The vessels carry a clear fluid called lymph (the Latin word lympha refers to the deity of fresh water, "Lympha")[3] towards the heart.

Unlike the circulatory system, the lymphatic system is not a closed system. The human circulatory system processes an average of 20 litres of blood per day through capillary filtration, which removes plasma from the blood. Roughly 17 litres of the filtered plasma is reabsorbed directly into the blood vessels, while the remaining three litres remain in the interstitial fluid. One of the main functions of the lymphatic system is to provide an accessory return route to the blood for the surplus three litres.

The other main function is that of immune defense. Lymph is very similar to blood plasma, in that it contains waste products and cellular debris, together with bacteria and proteins. The cells of the lymph are mostly lymphocytes. Associated lymphoid organs are composed of lymphoid tissue, and are the sites either of lymphocyte production or of lymphocyte activation. These include the lymph nodes (where the highest lymphocyte concentration is found), the spleen, the thymus, and the tonsils. Lymphocytes are initially generated in the bone marrow. The lymphoid organs also contain other types of cells such as stromal cells for support. Lymphoid tissue is also associated with mucosas such as mucosa-associated lymphoid tissue (MALT).

Fluid from circulating blood leaks into the tissues of the body by capillary action, carrying nutrients to the cells. The fluid bathes the tissues as interstitial fluid, collecting waste products, bacteria, and damaged cells, and then drains as lymph into the lymphatic capillaries and lymphatic vessels. These vessels carry the lymph throughout the body, passing through numerous lymph nodes which filter out unwanted materials such as bacteria and damaged cells. Lymph then passes into much larger lymph vessels known as lymph ducts. The right lymphatic duct drains the right side of the region and the much larger left lymphatic duct, known as the thoracic duct, drains the left side of the body. The ducts empty into the subclavian veins to return to the blood circulation. Lymph is moved through the system by muscle contractions.[7] In some vertebrates, a lymph heart is present that pumps the lymph to the veins.

OK, that's the techincal information about why the Lymphatic System Drainage is so important. This mix is designed to eliminate the inflammation that builds up in the lymph nodes and prevents the body from eliminating the lymph fluid. One customer came back and said that this mix is very dangerous. I asked why (because I was very concerned) and he explained that when he used it, he started sweating like a pig. His body was expelling all the lymph fluid that was built up in his system. Of course this danger was actually a very good thing because his body was not functioning the way it was suppose to.

The bottle is small enough that you can carry it around with you, in your purse or pocket, and apply the oil mix whenever it is needed through the day.

We cannot make any claim that you will have the same results as those people we tested, but if you have a poorly functioning Lymphatic System then this mix may be the natural answer you are looking for.

This comes in a 1/3 oz - 10 ml roller bottle so you can apply it directly without having to put it on your hand first.
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The 10ml roller-ball bottle.




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