Understand Your Lymphatic System and How to Keep It Healthy

Healthy Lymphatic System through Rebounding.

Rebounding is exploding in popularity because people are starting to see the real benefits and capabilities of these mini trampolines. Exercise, up till now, has been designed to do one thing that is workout muscles.

Don’t worry jumping on a trampoline is a great workout. It is going to give you the same exercise that you would get from dropping on the ground, or run, or do squats.

The only difference is the trampoline is going to absorb the tension from the joints while leaving all the tension in your muscles. That means you are not going to have to deal with arthritis or joint pain after your workout, or ever again.

This is ideal for older women who have gone through menopause, for they have bones like twigs. No offense, it happens.

So a good way to work out your muscles is by rebounding, that way you can stay fit without breaking your bones. Some unique ways this exercise is going to affect your health in ways beyond powerful muscles, it can help increase metabolism, subdue asthma, allergies, arthritis, blood pressure and cholesterol.

Those are just a few of the things these do for you, but a really unique thing that is going to happen from rebound is the effect it will have on your lymphatic system. You know when you got sick as a kid your smart mother would feel underneath the jaw to check if your lymph nodes were swollen.

The lymphatic system maintains fluid balance throughout the body and is an enormous impact on immunity. Up till now, the common belief was that you would have to diet and rest for proper lymphatic health, but studies have shown that rebounding is going to specifically strength and enhance your lymphatic system.

Poor lymphatic health is going to result in some pretty terrible ailments. You see the blood has to be strained because it starts building up some garbage throughout life (this is normal).

Without the cleansing of blood, we would get so much garbage build up that we would acquire what is known as edema. This is when the blood cells are misshapen and start tearing apart different tissues and organs.

This can be fatal in some cases but usually is treatable with various medication and prescription. However, if you strengthen your healthy lymphatic system, you won’t have to deal with edema ever in your life.

Exercising is being propelled into the future with these rebounders, now you can strengthen your health rather than just your muscles. Mini tramps have been around for quite some time, but only now have people begun to see the real benefiting qualities of the rebounders.

Exercise Inspires Your Lymphatic System to Work Better.

The different parts of the healthy lymphatic system can be found throughout the body, and this makes it one of its largest organs. The healthy lymphatic system is part of the immune system and consists of a network of lymph vessels which can be found everywhere in the body, from the tonsils to the feet, as well as the various organs which are connected to it. The primary functions of the healthy lymphatic system include:

Draining the excess interstitial (tissue) fluid that has been extruded from the capillaries.

When interstitial fluid enters the lymph vessels, it is transformed into the lymph, a fluid that captures bacteria and then takes them to the lymph nodes for disposal, while returning excess interstitial fluid and proteins to the blood for circulation around the body. It transports and absorbs fats and fatty acids from the digestive system to the blood. It carries lymphocytes to the lymph nodes and from the nodes into the bones. In the case of infection, lymph transports antigen-presenting cells through the lymph vessels to the lymph nodes to stimulate an immune reaction. There are three main types of organs in the healthy lymphatic system which are dedicated to the production and circulation of lymphocytes – white cells which protect the body against infection.

Primary lymphoid organs are concerned with generating lymphocytes from immature progenitor cells;

undifferentiated cells which eventually form into a particular type of cell. These include the bone marrow and the thymus. Secondary lymphoid organs maintain mature lymphocytes and instigate an immune response when necessary. Secondary organs include the spleen, tonsils, adenoids and the skin.

Tertiary lymphoid organs have a smaller number of lymphocytes compared with primary and secondary organs and play a major role in inflammation; which protects the body by removing harmful stimuli such as damaged cells and pathogens and then initiating a healing process. There are two kinds of lymphocytes in the lymph which react differently to infection:

T-cells or Thymus cells are a kind of white blood cell that has receptors which identify threats and activate the appropriate cells to destroy them. The different types of T-cells include cytotoxic cells that kill mutated cells, helper cells that produce cytokine and memory that retain the memory of how a particular infection was fought off so that you won’t catch the same illness again.

B-cells protect the body against infection by producing antibodies when they are exposed to antigens, foreign bodies that incite an immune response. B-cells eventually mature into plasma B-cells that produce large quantities of antibodies and then dying off when no longer needed or memory B-cells. They continue their circulation in the body for a longer time, responding to the particular antigen that triggered its development when the cells encounter it again.

When the healthy lymphatic system is not functioning properly, then a range of medical conditions can result, including lymphedema, which happens when lymph does not circulate properly and pools in the soft tissues of the arms and legs, resulting in swelling and an increased risk of infection and disfigurement.

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