Living in Confidence

How the Mind Controles the Body 

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Esophagus, upper 2/3
See also: esophagus, lower 1/3, oral and pharyngeal mucosa, deep oral mucosa, deep nasal and pharyngeal mucosa.
Sensitivity follows the oral mucosa diagram.
Whether it involves the left or right side of the mouth or throat depends on biological dexterity.
Not wanting to swallow something, wanting to spit something out. Something has been or is being forced down your throat that you don't want.
The lower 1/3 part of the esophagus is deep, endodermal mucosa and deals with a lump that you would like to swallow, but cannot or should not.
CA phase
Decrease in lining of esophagus, wider esophagus.
Biological utility
Being able to spit out something better. If it becomes painful, this helps to prevent swallowing.
At first, none. The lining is quite thick and it takes some time before the sores are deep enough to feel them.
PCL phase
Reconstruction of the lining of the esophagus.
Swelling, frequent bleeding, no pain.
With prolonged or intense conflict, the swelling may cause swallowing problems, especially with the syndrome. It may be necessary to insert a tube through the nose during the healing phase. This may take 2 to 3 months.
Strong pains, possibly chills and cold sweats. Often the transverse muscles around the esophagus are also programmed along: violent, very painful esophageal spasms. Esophageal colic.