The fascia regulation system

An overview of interacting processes


Please note the intellectual property (copyright) All Rights Reserved.
First published 07.07.2018 Author: Phuangphayom Yodprang

The fascial regulatory system is very complex and shows the interaction of body systems and other factors involved. The perspective is designed for the "big picture" and not analytical. The focus is on all healthy processes in the organism.


The public fascial regulation system is freely accessible as an excerpt for all visitors of our web presentation. In this way we want to promote a general understanding of the interrelated processes in the human body fascia system in the population and make a contribution to general public health.

Fascia runs through our whole body. They are all connected in one way or another. This also explains why local events can lead to a global event. The key words are: "Elementary connections and regulating processes".

Fascial definition:
Fascia is all fibrous connective tissue structures in the body. Collagen is the structural protein knitted from the fascia. Fascia are roughly divided into three layers:

  • Superfisciales fascia
  • Deep Fascia
  • Visceral fascia

Other fascia are:

  • Ligaments are bone to bone connections to hold a joint.
  • Tendons are a muscle to bone connection.
  • Muscle fascia (myofascia), envelop and define the musculature.
  • joint capsule, have functional functions and protect the joint.
  • Organ fascia (fascia visceral, hold and protect both external and internal organs.

Fascia stores most of the body fluids and is rich in a variety of tissue receptors.


Receptors definition:
Receptors = sensor technology, the absorption of external and internal stimuli in living beings. Receptors are linked to one or the other of the central nervous system (CNS) and have a great influence on well-being, quality of life and health.

The fascia regulation system (abstract):

have an elementary influence on the fascial regulation system:

  • life circumstances
  • way of living
  • outlook on life
  • Lifestyle
  • oxidative stress
  • Movement and stretching stimuli
  • Supply of the organism with primary and secondary nutrients.
  • Aging processes, starting at the age of 25.
  • Central Nervous System (CNS)
    • Vegetative Nervous System
    • Somatic Nervous System
    • Sympathetic and parasympathetic nervous system
  • receptors: nociceptors, chemo- and thermoreceptors, Golgi's visual organs, father Pacini bodies, Ruffini bodies, interstitial receptors
  • Mechanoreceptors are the sensors of the central nervous system.
    • interoception
    • Proprioception (self-perception)
  • impulse conduction
    • nervous system
    • nerve
    • neuron
    • nerve fiber
    • nerve conduction velocity
    • vagus nerve
    • sciatic nerve
    • ulnar nerve
    • facial nerve
    • trigeminal nerve
    • mandibular nerve
    • radial nerve
    • phrenic nerva
    • median nerve
  • carpal tunnel sydrome
  • fiber classification
    • efferent
    • afferent
  • Hormones: adrenaline, norepinephrine, neurotransmitter, cortisol
  • Permanent stress Effects
    • Stiff-man syndrome
  • basic substance
    • Extracellular Matrix (ECM)
    • Intercellular space (EZR)
    • interstice
    • Interstitial fluid (tissue fluid)
    • Fluidity increase through extravasation
  • fibroblasts
    • collages
    • structural proteins
  • Fascia and connective tissue
    • tendon plate
    • skeins
    • shifts
    • sinews
    • ligaments
  • hyaluronic acid
    • PVS Primo Vascular System
  • Fibrinogen and fibrin (coagulation factor)
    Fibrinogen is a precursor to fibrin (coagulation factor). A local accumulation of fibrinogen in the tissue, e.g. caused by a lack of contraction and stretching stimuli, triggers a biochemical reaction in the organism and converts fibrinogen into fibrin. The organism assumes that a local accumulation of fibrinogen indicates an open wound which must be quickly adhered before viruses or bacteria can penetrate the wound. Instead, the converted fibrin sticks fibres or tissue together.
  • Crosslinks = hydrogen bonds. During the development of local Myo-Crosslinks (Myo = muscle) there is a loss of basic substance in the extracellular matrix, ECM. As a result, the contractile elements approach from the muscle, and start to stick together. Water-soluble crosslinks can also be found in the fascia, e.g. ligaments. They consist mainly of hydrogen bonds. The increment form of water-soluble crosslinks are water-insoluble. This form can be found, for example, in active or latent myogelosis in the muscle fibres.
  • Active and latent myogelosis. Solidification/hardening of muscle fibres. They get stuck in the contraction (sarcomere). They can still be felt under the influence of anaesthetic.
  • Myofascial pain syndrome
    • skeletal muscle
  • muscular fiber
    • sarcomere
    • adductor
    • abductor muscle
    • muscle spindle
  • Myofascia (muscle fascia)
    • muscle loge
  • myofibroblasts
    • actin
  • Smooth muscles
  • Striated muscles
  • contracture
  • Muscle-fascia chains are a compound (chain connections) consisting of muscle-fascia-muscle. Among other things, they influence posture and statics.
  • General: Tensegrity Model
  • Illustrative explanatory model: Anatomy
  • Methodologies and their effects
    • piezoelectric effect
    • thixotropy
    • crepe effect
    • fascial plasticity
  • inflammatory process
    • inflammatory mediator
    • in tissue
    • of nerve fibres
      • Vitamin! Cobalamin
    • on joints
  • Inflammation age
  • vertebral column
  • back pains
  • spinal canal
  • perception of pain
    • nociception
    • neurotransmitter
    • Pain substance P
    • Raphe Cores
    • pain treatment
    • fibromyalgia
  • nutritional status
    • Vitamins
    • Minerals
    • Trace elements
    • carbohydrates
    • protein
    • lipids
  • metabolic processes
    • adenosine triphosphate (ATP)
    • adenosine diphosphate (ADP)
    • enzymes
    • basal metabolic rate
    • energy metabolism
    • pH-value in the tissue
    • general fluid status in the body
    • Fluid circulation: blood, lymph, tissue fluids, other body fluids
    • Slag materials, e.g. heavy metals, metabolic products that are stored in the tissue.
  • malnourishment
  • bioavailability
  • Pollutant absorption at molecular level
  • takes place via
  • Skin: Environmental toxins smaller than <500 Da are absorbed through the skin.
  • Internal organs
    • mucous membranes
    • oral mucosa
    • bronchial system
    • lungs
    • Stomach and intestinal tract, mainly small intestine
    • hair
  • come from
  • air, water, food, beverages, from everyday products such as hygienic articles, etc.
  • "Death is in the intestines!"
  • Resorption disorder and its consequences
    • duodenum
    • gall
    • liver
    • pancreas
    • trypsin
  • small intestine
  • intestinal flora
    • prebiotics
    • probiotic

Translated with

A promise of healing is not the subject of Akkinson® treatments and our own products. The treatments and products do not replace a visit to the doctor in case of illness.

Guide: No fascia therapy in the world will be able to help permanently if there are no permanent changes in everyday routines that trigger the health problems.