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Main Page The Earth EARTH-10 Chapter

Jesus Christus reveals thru Jacob Lorber: The natural and spiritual Earth

Chapter 10 - The structure of the spleen and the preparation of the blood

1. When you examine a small piece of an animal’s spleen under a good microscope, you will discover a great number of small chambers; they usually form a hollow cube, and, at times, triangular pyramids as well (Tetrahedrons. - ED.); more rarely are these small chambers egg-shaped. They are connected with one another at the corners through little cylinders. The walls of these small chambers are open; that is why the spleen feels soft and spongy to the touch. Numerous blood vessels pass amidst the rows of little chambers which are connected with one another and which consist partially of narrow and partially of wide tubes; they present themselves to the eye as a very fine string of small beads. There are many such blood vessels traversing the entire length and breadth of the spleen.

2. The blood vessels which are distributed in great numbers throughout the spleen have their origin in a single vessel which is in contact with the stomach and ends in a main vessel which is in direct contact with the heart. At the same time, the whole spleen tissue is enclosed in a delicate skin through which the small closets and the string-like blood vessels glimmer like dark red warts. Since the spleen of an animal has very delicate tissue, it is, in addition, enclosed in a fatty tissue, so as to be well guarded and given a good lubrication during its continued rubbing activities.

3. This is a very brief anatomical description of the spleen; in a dead state, it takes on a completely different form and appearance.

4. Why is the spleen with its blood vessels connected to the stomach and the heart? The direct contact of the spleen to the stomach and heart comes from the fact that the spleen accepts those liquids from the stomach that are necessary to prepare blood, then changes these liquids into actual blood and passes it on to the heart. It can easily happen to full-blooded human beings that an over-full spleen cannot deposit all the blood in the heart, and the accumulated blood will recede into the stomach, from which it will be thrown up.

5. When the vomiting of blood occurs often, the reason is most often found in the spleen, and very seldom does it come from the lungs. Should the blood find no escape, it can easily produce an inflammation of the spleen, and in time a hardening of that organ can occur.

6. How does the spleen produce blood? When the egg-white-like liquid passes from the stomach into the spleen, it remains, for periods of time, in the pearl-string-like blood veins, and moves with every pulse beat, one pearl farther, wherewith at the same time a friction of the same rhythm is produced in the spleen chambers. Through this action the closets are filled with electrical fire, which, towards the stomach area, is positively polarized, and, towards the heart area, is negatively polarized. That is why the closets towards the stomach are much more sharp-edged, whereas in the area of the heart they are more egg-shaped.

7. Through this electrical fire, these little chambers alternately expand and contract. Since they are on the edges and, among each other, are in contact with every one of these blood vessel globules through little cylinders, the liquids will always experience a certain fermentation in the blood vessels. This procedure expels the preponderance of carbon which is contained therein, and which will be partly delivered to the gall bladder and partly to the fatty tissues. At the same time, through fermentation, more and more new bubbles come into being, which, under the influence of the negative electricity, shrink and then take on a lenticular shape. As such, they are half filled with that electricity, and thereby assume a saffron-yellow color, and enter the heart chambers as real blood.

8. The blood is not a continuous liquid, but a small lenticular shaped pulp which, with its smooth and slippery lenticular bodies, distributes the negative electricity throughout the entire body.

9. This kind of electricity warms up the entire organism. Wherever the lenticular bodies are driven through the very narrow vessels, they burst, through which the hulls become liquid and change over into the lymphatic fluids while the liberated electrical substance is consumed as ferruginous ether for the stimulation of the nervous system.

10. We have viewed the spleen as briefly as possible as to its structure and function. We may therefore venture well prepared into the great fire-chamber of our Earth’s spleen.

11. Its structure is similar to the animal or human spleen. The chamber of the Earth’s spleen is many times a million times a million times larger than an animal spleen, from which we may gather that the structure of the Earth’s spleen must be phenomenal. (However, the spleen of a sun is considerably larger, and much greater is the one for a main central sun. The structure of the sun is considerably different from that of the Earth; further, the structure of the Earth is considerably different from the structure of the other celestial bodies. Only the eye of the Creator can see the common resemblance. Therefore, do not assume, even when you know the interior of the Earth, that you also know the interior of the planet Jupiter, or the interior of any other planet). (For more information about other planets, read The Natural Sun by Jakob Lorber (presently available only in German). - ED.).

12. Look at the gray-brown walls of the Earth’s spleen, at how they are shot through with countless lightning flashes at every second, and at how there is also a constant heavy thundering present. From these chambers extend wide canals through which a mighty flood rushes in. The electric flames turn the flood into steam, which is under tremendous strain. This steam surges farther through the canals with immeasurable force and with a dreadful roar. Then new floods rush into the chambers. And the process of boiling, roaring, and sizzling repeats itself, in a manner never perceived or experienced on the surface.

13. Now let us proceed from these chambers and take a look at the blood vessels, which are of the same structure as the animal spleen, and protracted in the same manner between rows of chambers. Listen how, through these, the tremendous floods storm, and how here and there the canals, just like primeval giant snakes, at one time contract at the narrow passages, only to expand again in order to transport the roaring immense floods farther. What you see here on a large scale happens on a smaller scale in the spleen of an animal. That these liquids pass over from the Earth’s stomach into the Earth’s spleen and from there settle in the Earth’s heart as the all-nourishing blood of the Earth should be obvious.

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