The cell membrane is the brain of every single cell. (The nucleus, which was sold to us in school as the brain of the cell, is, in fact, the reproductive organ of the cell. Even university scholars sometimes confuse the brain and reproductive organs.) The cell membrane, which is one seven millionth of a millimeter thin, decides which nutrients (vitamins, minerals, trace elements, amino acids, fats, etc.) can enter the cell and which consumed end products must or can be eliminated. The ability of cell membranes to function is one of the most critical factors determining health and illness.
The cell membrane essentially consists of phospholipids (the functional unit) and cholesterol (the framework of cell membranes) as well as a variety of channels that actively transport vital nutrients and water in and out of the cell. So cell membranes consist of fats.
Today, the many fat solvents absorbed in the form of surfactants from dishwashing liquid, soaps, shampoos, etc. as well as gasoline fumes and countless other outdoor and indoor toxins to which every human being is exposed continuously damage our cell membranes.
This means that these innumerable and ubiquitous fat solvents are nerve toxins. Our nervous system (brain and peripheral nerves), as well as our trillions of cell membranes, consists primarily of fat.
State-of-the-art, beneficial healthcare should always focus on this aspect.