Organs and tissues that derive from the ectoderm are:
- Mouth (surface mucosa)
- Pharynx and Throat (surface mucosa)
- Salivary Gland Ducts and Parotid Gland Ducts
- Tear Gland Ducts
- Vitreous Body
- Outer Ear and External Auditory Canal
- Inner Ear
- Nasal Mucosa
- Paranasal Sinuses
- Tooth Enamel and Periodont
- Thyroid Ducts
- Pharyngeal Ducts
- Larynx and Vocal Cords
- Bronchial Tubes
- Milk Ducts
- Esophagus (upper two-thirds)
- Stomach (small curvature) – Pylorus - Duodenal Bulb
- Bile ducts and Gall Bladder
- Pancreatic Ducts
- Islet Cells of Pancreas
- Rectum (Surface Mucosa) and Para-anal Ducts
- Renal Pelvis – Ureter – Urethra – Bladder (Surface Mucosa)
- Cervix and Vagina
- Glans of Penis and Clitoris
- Skin (Epidermis)
- Coronary Arteries
- Coronary Veins
- Aorta and Aortic Arch - Carotid Artery - Subclavian Artery
All organs and tissues that originate from the ectoderm consist of squamous epithelial cells. This is why cancers of these organs are called "squamous epithelial carcinomas".
All organs and tissues that derive from the ectoderm (the youngest germ layer) are controlled from the youngest part of the brain, the CEREBRAL CORTEX, and therefore they relate to more advanced biological conflicts.
BIOLOGICAL CONFLICTS: In accordance with the evolutionary development of the human organism, the biological conflicts linked to ectodermal tissues are of a more advanced nature.
Cerebral cortex controlled tissues relate to ...
"Sexual conflicts" (sexual rejection or sexual frustration),
"Identity conflicts" (not knowing where to belong), or
"Territorial Conflicts", e.g.,
"Separation conflicts" correlate to the skin and the milk-ducts lining and "hearing conflicts" (as in "I don't want to hear this!").
The Significant Biological Special Programs (SBS) of all these conflicts are exclusively controlled from specific brain areas in the SENSORY CORTEX (see diagram below).
The POSTSENSORY CORTEX controls the periosteum (skin that lines the bones) which relates to "separation conflicts", experienced as particularly severe or "brutal".
The MOTOR CORTEX, controlling the muscle movements, is programmed with biological responses to "motor conflicts", such as "not being able to move", "not being able to escape" or "feeling stuck".
The FRONTAL LOBE receives "frontal-fear-conflicts" (a fear of heading into a dangerous situation) or "conflicts of feeling powerless", linked to the lining of the thyroid ducts and pharyngeal ducts.
The VISUAL CORTEX relates to "dangers that threaten from behind", linked to the retina and the vitreous body of the eyes.
Other conflicts that relate to the cerebral cortex are "stink conflicts" (nasal membrane), "bite conflicts" (teeth enamel), "oral conflicts" (mouth, including the gums), "hearing conflicts" (inner ear), and "disgust and revulsion conflicts" or "fear and resistance conflicts" (islet cells of the pancreas).
With organs that are controlled from the motor cortex, (post)sensory cortex, and visual cortex, the rules of laterality have to be taken into account. If, for example, a left-handed-man suffers a "separation conflict" over his mother, the conflict impacts on the left hemisphere of the sensory cortex, causing a skin rash on the right side of the body during the healing phase (see Article "Torn from my Skin").
In the TEMPORAL LOBE (see diagram), in addition to laterality and gender (male or female), the hormone status, explicitly the estrogen and testosterone status, have to be taken into account. The hormonal status determines whether the conflict is experienced in a male or female manner, which in turn determines whether the conflict impacts on the right or left hemisphere of the temporal lobe. The right side of the temporal lobe is the "testosterone or male side", whereas the left side is the "estrogen or female side". If the hormone status changes as after menopause, or if the estrogen or testosterone level is suppressed through medication (contraceptives, estrogen or testosterone lowering drugs, or Chemo), the biological identity also changes. Hence, after menopause a female can suffer "male conflicts", which register on the right, "male", brain hemisphere, resulting in different physical symptoms than if she were pre-menopausal.
BRAIN-ORGAN-GERM LAYER RELATION:
All organs and tissues deriving from the ectoderm generate during the conflict active phase tissue loss (ulceration). With the resolution of the conflict the ulceration process immediately stops.
In the healing phase, the tissue loss that served a biological purpose during the conflict-active phase, is refilled and replenished through cell proliferation (whether viruses assist the tissue repair is highly questionable).
The natural healing process is typically accompanied by swelling (edema), inflammation, fever, and pain. Bacteria (if available) assist the formation of scar tissue, resulting in symptoms of a
"bacterial infection", for example, a bladder infection.
Cancers such as intra-ductal breast cancer, bronchial carcinoma, cancer of the larynx, Non-Hodgkin's lymphoma, or cervical cancer, are all of a curative nature and an indication that the related conflict has been resolved. Here we also find conditions such as skin rashes, hemorrhoids, the common cold, bronchitis, laryngitis, jaundice, hepatitis, cataract, or goiter.
Instead of ulceration, certain cerebral cortex controlled organs, namely the striated muscles, the periosteum (covering the bones), the inner ear, the retina of the eyes, and the islet cells of the pancreas, present during the conflict-active phase functional loss, as we see, for example, in hypoglycemia, diabetes, visual and hearing impairments, or sensory or motor paralyses. During the healing phase, the organ regains its normal function, provided that healing is not interrupted by conflict relapses.