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3 How does the DSB affect the body?

The basic task of the sense of balance is to keep the body in the correct position. That's why its and the DSB's importance to the human body is great. Each of our muscles should need the undisturbed control of the sense of balance all the time whether we move or not, even when we are asleep. This applies to both the voluntary and the involuntary muscles.

Thus, the dysfunction of the sense of balance isn't benign as for the function, wellbeing or the health of the body. It directly affects the posture and coordination of the body by tensing muscles and thus twisting the course of their movement as well as the movement of joints. If the DSB isn't treated it's a kind of a time bomb. A wrong positional treatment technique and the lack of other procedures can further disturb the function of the sense of balance.

Simultaneously, along with muscular tension, the DSB increases the secretion of adrenaline, which affects the body's whole endocrine system, accelerates the body and its metabolism. In the long run, if the DSB isn't treated, this sequence of disturbances may lead to serious damage in any part of the body, more obviously in its weaker organs.

The worse the sense of balance works, the worse the fluid and salt metabolism is able to maintain the magnetic field of the body even, which should protect the sense of balance and the whole body from disturbances in the magnetic field of our planet, which is affected  by the electromagnetic phenomena of the sun and planets in near space.

The DSB affects the body from the fetal stage to the end of our lives. The worse the DSB is, the more serious and/or numerous the symptoms are and the earlier they appear. A minor disturbance may also give more symptoms when the body is growing fast or is physically and/or mentally strained. A small DSB often gives symptoms at old age, when the body is no longer able to adapt to it.

The following chapter 3.1 Chronic muscular tension