Pineal Gland Anatomy


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The pineal gland (also known as the pineal body, epiphysis-cerebri, pineal organ or conarium) is a small endocrine gland found in vertebrates that converts serotonin and synthesizes it into melatonin (more about melatonin here), a hormone derived from tryptophan, which regulates the roughly 24-hour cycle of biological activities associated with periods of light and dark, otherwise known as the circadian rhythm.

The pineal gland develops during the 2nd month of gestation. It is one of the smallest glands of the endocrine system and is responsible for our sleep/wake system as well as our sexual development cycles.

The shape of the pineal gland closely resembles that of the pine-cone from which it derived its name. The size of the pineal gland in adult humans is normally between 5mm-8mm (~0.2-0.3 inches) long, about the size of a grain of rice, and weighs approximately 0.1 grams.

The pineal gland is located at the direct center of our brain and sits close to our sensory and emotional centers of our brain. It is bathed in cerebrospinal fluid which is supplied through a small pineal recess and is considered to be part of the considered to be part of the epithalamus.

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The pineal gland is the only mid-line brain structure that is unpaired. It is not protected by the blood-brain barrier [1]Pritchard, Thomas C.; Alloway, Kevin Douglas (1999). Medical Neuroscience and therefore is classified as a calcifying tissue and is very susceptible to calcification through certain ingested chemicals, especially fluoride, calcium, and phosphorus.


The calcified structures and deposits found in the pineal gland and other areas of the brain are known as Corpora Arenacea (commonly referred to as ‘brain sand’, acervuli or corpus arenaceum). Concentrations of these calcified deposits increase with age as we continue to overload our bodies with harmful substances found in foods, drinks and tap treated tap water. The chemical composition of these corpora arenacea is calcium phosphate, calcium carbonate, magnesium phosphate and ammonium phosphate.

Top 5 Ways to Decalcify & Activate Your Pineal Gland

#1 Drinking Distilled Water is BY FAR the quickest, most efficient, safest, cheapest and most natural way to decalcify your pineal gland.

#2 Eating Organic, None-Processed Food; ideally, eating natural, raw foods and/or following a vegetarian or vegan diet.

#3 Supplementing your diet with Spirulina, Chlorella, Seaweed and a few other foods.

The pineal gland has the 2nd highest blood flow (4 ml/min/g) in relation to its size of all organs of the body [2]Arendt J: Melatonin and the Mammalian Pineal Gland, ed 1. London. Chapman & Hall, 1995, p 17, second only to that of the kidneys which help to purify the blood. The pineal has a high capillary density and is supplied blood from the choroidal branches of the posterior cerebral artery.

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