Hwiinee’ éi bidziił doo biniyéh Kinaasda’ igii biinee’ didoots’į́į́n biniyéh, ei biyeh dį’ ijí naash diił wo’ doołeeł, asdzání nadleeh dzis łįį’

Functions of the brain

The brain is made up of several parts. Each part has a certain function:

Cerebral Cortex

Thought , voluntary movement , language, reasoning and perception are the major functions of the cerebral cortex.

Cortex literally means "bark" (of a tree) in latin and is so termed because it is a sheet of tissue that makes up the outer layer of the brain.

The thickness of the cerebral cortex is between 2 to 6 mm. The right and left sides of the cerebral cortex are connected by a thick band of nerve fibers called the "corpus callosum."

The cortex has numerous grooves and bumps to increase its surface area. A bump or bulge on the cortex is called a gyrus (the plural of the word gyrus is "gyri") and a groove is called a sulcus (the plural of the word sulcus is "sulci").

Cerebellum

The major functions of the cerebellum are maintenance of movement, balance and posture. The word "cerebellum" comes from the Latin word for "little brain." It is divided into two parts or hemispheres and has a cortex that covers the hemispheres.

Hypothalamus

The hypothalamus regulates the body temperatures, emotions and hunger, thirst and controls the circadian rhythms.

This pea sized organ is in control of body temperature. It acts like a "thermostat" by sensing changes in body temperature and sends out signals to adjust the temperature.

Brain stem or Medulla oblongata

This area is vital for life as it controls breathing, heart rate and blood pressure. The brain stem comprises of the medulla, pons, tectum, reticular formation and tegmentum.

Thalamus

Works by integrating sensory information and motor information. The thalamus receives sensory information and relays this information to the cerebral cortex.

The cerebral cortex also sends information to the thalamus which then transmits this information to other areas of the brain and spinal cord.

Limbic System

This part of the brain includes amygdala, the hippocampus, mammillary bodies and cingulate gyrus. These help in controlling the emotional response. The hippocampus is also important for learning and memory.

Basal Ganglia

This part works in maintaining balance and movements. It includes structures like the globus pallidus, caudate nucleus, subthalamic nucleus, putamen and substantia nigra.

Midbrain

This part of the brain has sites controlling vision, hearing, eye movement and general body movement. The structures that are part of the midbrain are superior and inferior colliculi and red nucleus.

Ałkąąd Asdaząni Nadleeh Be’ełkaad

Asdząni nadleeh éi niłch’i oołyeh éi biniinaah Yikai yischi’ wołyeh, abį́į́ni goh deeshch’i goh yishchį́ jiní

Náádą́ą́’ éi niłch’i oołyéh niłch’i łigai dóó niłch’i łitsoi bił ałch’į siłah akoh Ałkaad dóó Náádą́ą́’ t’aah ałah niłch’i at’e akoh shįįh t’aah ałtsoh goh nihane’ hołǫ́ jini, influeneces is great and songs influences DNA say that we will live thousands of years from now because we say we are Diyįn diné’e niidłi jiní

How Old Is Ochre?

Ochre is very common on archaeological sites world-wide. The earliest possible use of ochre so far is from a Homo erectus site about 285,000 years old, GnJh-03 in the Kapthurin formation of Kenya, where a total of five kilograms (11 pounds) of ochre in more than 70 pieces was discovered. Another early site is Twin Rivers in Zambia, dated to 230,000 years ago. Often associated with religious ceremonies, ochre was (and still is) a popular pigment choice for artists, beginning right with the first art of the Middle Stone Age (MSA) in Africa called Howiesons Poort/Stillbay. The early modern human assemblages of 100,000 year old MSA sites including Blombos Cave and Klein Kliphuis in South Africa have been found to include examples of engraved ochre, slabs of ochre with carved patterns cut into the surface.

By 250,000-200,000 years ago, Neanderthals were using ochre, at the Maastricht Belvédère site in The Netherlands (Roebroeks) and the Benzu rockshelter in Spain. Duarte (2014) suggests that using red ochre as a pigment in tattoos (and otherwise in

gested) may have had a role in evolution, as it would have been a source of iron to the human brain, perhaps making us smarter.

The presence of ochre mixed with milk proteins on an artifact from a 49,000 year old MSA level at Sibudu cave in South Africa, is suggested to have been used to make the ochre liquid, probably by killing a lactating bovid (Villa 2015). Certainly Upper Paleolithic cave art in Europe and Australia contain generous use of the mineral.

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Why Kinaasda’ is important?


Moon, Conscious and Sub-Conscious According to Quantum Physics, everything in the Universe – stars, planets, satellites or even the moon has an operating frequency. The frequency emanated by the moon affects the frequency of the mind that exerts control over our feelings, emotions and desires. The mind, which consists of conscious and sub-conscious mind, reacts to the standing and positioning of the moon in the sky. Neuroscience has recognized that the subconscious controls 95% of our lives.

Read more at: https://fractalenlightenment.com/29465/issues/the-relation-between-the-moon-and-the-human-mind | FractalEnlightenment.com

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