Explanation of the Liver Flush by telman .....

This is a personal explanation of the liver flush.

Date:   6/9/2007 8:04:35 AM ( 15 y ago)

After the oil and citric acid potion is ingested it is quickly transferred as chyme from the stomach, through the pyloric sphincter, to the duodenum as a series of spurts. The stomach plays only a minor role in the processing of the flush potion. Each spurt is about the volume of 1 teaspoon. The meal is unique being so oily and acid and there is nothing quite like it in such large quantities. The absence of a number of hormones fails to slow its transit into the duodenum. In the mucous walls of the duodenum the high acidity of the chyme stimulates the production of secretin and the fat stimulates the production cholecystokinin. Other hormones may also be secreted but secretin and cholecystokinin are dominant. These two hormones are highly complimentary and act as a catalyst on each other. Despite the gastric system wanting to slow down the digestive process it doesn't have a mechanism for dealing with the high acidity of the chyme. Normally hormones would send messages to the stomach to stop producing gastric acid but in the case of the potion it is already too acid enough for a meal consisting of only oil. The citric acid is not significance in terms of protein of carbohydrate so the meal is detected as being purely oil.

 The two key hormones identified in the flush mechanism are cholecystokinin and secretin

Secretin has the following effects: 

Cholecystokinin has the following effects: 

Chyme continues to be delivered into the duodenum causing the biliary system and pancreas increase activity up to their maximum capability. The signals for more bile and more bicarbonate cannot be turned off until all the chyme is processed. Ultimately the biliary system has to find new levels of performance that are not seen by eating regular meals. The gallbladder contracts to its functional limits to maintain pressure in the biliary system and the bile ducts cells stream bicarbonate and water; the combined effect causes the bile ducts to expand and the bile gushes through a relaxed sphincter of Oddi where it meets the flood of pancreatic fluid. This provides the means for decongesting the liver of physical debris that has accumulated in the biliary system and to a lesser extent the pancreas.

The flush potion transits rapidly into the duodenum and it is estimated that 8 fluid ounces of the flush potion is processed in about 20 minutes. When no more chyme enters into the duodenum from the stomach, hormones levels fall back and the gallbladder relaxes to start a rapid refilling cycle and the whole biliary system goes into its basal (resting) state.

The combined effect of citric acid and oil in a fine emulsion and in such large quantities, its transfer to the duodenum at a high rate, causes an intense activity and mutual interaction of hormones that reinforce each other resulting in a tidal wave of biliary activity from the liver, gallbladder and pancreas. In summary the following condition are simultaneously created: 

 This is the liver flush effect.






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