Living in Confidence

How the Mind Controles the Body 

Under construction

Periosteum (periosteum)
The periosteum or periosteum is a network of nerves and blood vessels that surrounds the bone. It pre-dates the fracture of the annular form and belongs to the old part of the ectoderm. The squamous epithelium (skin cells) that used to lie around, over and through the nerve network disappeared when the organisms acquired an internal skeleton and muscles and connective tissue sealed the periosteum from the outside world. This process is visible in an embryo in the 2nd week after conception.
See also myelin sheath.
Sensitivity follows the oral mucosa diagram.
Whether the periosteum is affected on the left or right side of the body depends on biological dexterity.
• Gross, ugly, painful separation, for example, losing a body part (real conflict).
• Gross, ugly, painful separation of a person, as if losing a body part (metaphorically).
It can also be suffered for someone else, for example, partner, pet, mother or child (associative).
CA phase
Closure of blood vessels to the severed body part, no cellular breakdown.
Biological utility
Feeling the amputation (phantom pain) and preventing excessive blood loss.
Stabbing, flowing, rheumatic pains, nerve pains, for example, facial pain: having received a blow to the face.
Poorly perfused or white parts of the skin. The person complains of cold, but the skin does not feel as cold. For example, winter hands, Raynaud's syndrome.
In very prolonged or very intense conflict: death of the tips of fingers or toes due to stagnation of blood supply. Black fingers or toes, black skin.
PCL phase
Numbness, numbness.
The feeling returns. Very strong, stabbing nerve pains, like lightning.
Tingling with less intense conflict, the entire CA and PCL phases are then more or less unnoticed. This tingling is often associated with incipient paralysis and may lead to the diagnosis of MS, see also muscle innervation.
Traumatic separations and violent self-esteem fractures that proceed in the bones or joints often go together, see also new mesoderm. The pain in the CA phase of the bone membrane program, combined with the bone and/or joint pains in the PCL of those programs, gives fierce pains throughout the process. Both possibilities must be considered in the diagnosis of rheumatoid arthritis.