This article will focus on two iridology stomach indicators, arguably the most common two of many.
by Judith G. Cobb, MH, CI, NCP
A well-functioning stomach is critical for good health. The stomach’s ability to function is affected by heredity, food choices, stress levels, and age, amongst other things. Some of these things we have no control over and some we do. (Please refer to Stomach Pain and Digestive Problems.)
The eyes can show us how we are likely to run into problems with our digestive tracts. These iris signs show us where our genetic weak links are, but they do not define absolutely how things have to be. Choices that support good gut functioning can help to minimize gut problems.
The entire iris is made up of layers of cells and fibers. This is known as the stroma. When a layer of cells and fibers is missing, whatever is beneath it is exposed. A missing layer suggests reduced resiliency and strength in the corresponding body tissue.
The digestive zone hugs the pupil in both eyes. Sometimes you will see a ring of fiber hugging the pupil. It resembles a pom pom radiating out a short distance from the pupil. This visible fiber can be white or pigmented. When you can see this fiber you know a layer of stroma is missing. What you are actually seeing is the muscle beneath the surface that constricts the pupil. As mentioned earlier, missing fiber means reduced resiliency. In the stomach it usually means a reduced ability to secrete digestive juices which are needed to break down food proteins.
Under magnification we can see details of the inner edge of the iris where it meets the pupil. This area is called the Inner Pupillary Border.
When this edge looks like someone took tiny scissors and snipped into the iris, it is called comb teeth. This correlates to reduced resilience in the wall of the stomach, and thereby less resilience in one’s ability to digest protein.
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Copyright © 2018 by Judith Cobb, Cobblestone Health Ltd. All rights reserved. Please respect the time it takes to write and publish articles. If you will link to this article and give proper attribution, you are encouraged to quote sections (though not the entire article).