Let’s talk about the connection between sluggish bile and neurological dysfunction. Sluggish bile can be a contributing factor to neurological dysfunction.
Bile is stored in the gallbladder and is released into the small intestines in response to consuming dietary fat.
Bile becomes thickened and sluggish when:
- Overloaded with fat-soluble toxins
- Increased blood sugar leads to thicker bile and gallstone formation
- Insufficient intake of specific nutrients that keep it thin and flowing
- Insufficient hydrochloric acid (HCl) – promote bile secretion
When bile becomes thickened and less effective then unbound fat-soluble toxins are sent back into the blood. These excess toxins are stored into various fat tissues including adipose tissues, visceral fat and the neurological system. These unbound toxins can lead to inflammation in tissues and contribute to dysfunction of the neurological system.
This is the connection between having sluggish bile and neurological dysfunction. This is why it is important to have the gallbladder working well to get the bile flowing freely, in order to effectively treat neurological dysfunction, as well as to prevent neurological dysfunction and improve our brain function and neurological system.
Fat-soluble toxins are stored in the adipose tissue, visceral fat, neurological system as a protective mechanism when they cannot be safely eliminated through the bile and stools. This protective storage mechanism is supposed to be a short-term solution. When the liver and digestive tract is able to handle a higher toxic load then the stored toxins will be released for the body to process.