The human skull consists of 22 bones that form 14 plates that are moveable. There are also 14 moveable tectonic plates that form the surface of the planet Earth.
Cranial faults are essentially microscopic misalignments at the sutures of the Cranial bones. The sutures of the skull move with every breath. As we inhale, the circumference or the size of the skull becomes smaller and shrinks. The sutures tend to become tighter with this movement. When the skull gets smaller, it acts as a pump for the Cerebrospinal Fluid (CSF). As we exhale, the sutures tend to separate, and increase the size of the skull, allowing the CSF to build up pressure again.
Cranial faults occur when the bones of the skull fail to move normally. When Cranial bones become stuck, the flow of Cerebrospinal Fluid which normally moves around the brain and spinal cord is altered. As a result, the lymphatic fluid flow and its consistency is also altered.
The skull has it’s own nervous system. When Cranial faults are present the nervous system of the entire body is affected.
The Cerebrospinal Fluid controls the pulse rate of the heart. The required ratio is four heartbeats to one respiration, in and out. This will vary according to the individual breathing patterns.
Our breathing is the pump. Shallow breathing affects Cranial plate movement. Because of this fact, the quantity and quality of our breathing is very important for maximum good health. The proper method of breathing is full, deep breathing instead of the shallow breathing that has become the norm.