The lymph fluids collect the waste products and stray blood proteins and then funnels them to the lymph vessels. There they are then moved forward through one-way check valves.

The fluids progress to the lymph nodes to be filtered and sanitized. The fluid and stray blood proteins are then returned to the cardiovascular system via the subclavian vein in the neck. 

Flooding occurs in the basement if the sump pump can’t keep up with the onrush of water coming in. Similarly flooding occurs around the cells with blood proteins which then become trapped if not drained fast enough by the lymph system. 

The pain experienced by the body is due to lack of oxygen on the cellular level. 


To expedite the healing process, restrict blood proteins from entering freely into the interstitial area around cells by applying pressure to injured area for 15-20 minutes before examining extent of injury.

By keeping the pressure in injured area, you are minimizing blood proteins from entering the space around the cells, thus permitting oxygen and nutrients to feed the cells and permit the healing process to take place immediately as the stray blood proteins are being drawn away. 

You now understand why Robert felt negligible pain whereas Sally felt pain for a few days before healing kicked-in. 

Nature provided the innate reaction to grab injured part of body to minimize trapped blood proteins.  It’s our curiosity to see the damage too soon that undoes what nature is trying to do: start the healing process. 

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