Human digestive system
The food we eat has to be broken down into other substances that our bodies can use. This is called digestion. Without digestion, we could not absorb food into our bodies and use it.
Digestion happens in the digestive system, which begins at the mouth and ends at the anus.
After we swallow, our food passes through these organs in turn:
oesophagus or gullet
Stages of digestion
Different things happen to food as it passes through the digestive system:
food is digested in the mouth, stomach and small intestine
digested food is absorbed into the bloodstream in the small intestine
excess water is absorbed back into the body in the large intestine
any undigested food passes out of the anus as faeces when we go to the toilet
Liver and pancreas
The liver and the pancreas play an important part in digestion. The liver produces bile, which helps the digestion of lipids (fats and oil). The pancreas produces biological catalysts called digestive enzymes which speed up the digestive reactions.
his story is based on real-life.
if you would like to copy the script well it is below
Scene 1 out of there house
This color shows that the director is speaking
(Aruthra)Micheal: Hey, we shouldn’t go to the concentration camp. We should go off trail to England
(Tharish)Benjamin: Are we playing tag?
(Szymon)Richard: yes we’regonna play tag right!
(Taz)Hermann:no! We need to escape.
Benjamin:When is mom coming to save us?
Mom is dead
Micheal: I don’t know about that!
Richard: Hey look, There is an apple tree!
To make Benjamin forget about mom
Benjamin:I want to go home
Richard: We will after the war ended.
Hermann: don’t tell him that! He is only a kid. He won’t understand that.
Benjamin: where is mom
Hermann: she is… with God.
Benjamin: is she gonna come back?
Micheal: sorry Benjamin
Hermann: no! Benjamin, don’t.
Benjamin: where is she then?
Hermann: you’re gonna met her when you are older.
Benjamin is sad
Scene 2 at the apple tree
2 miles from the concentration camp
Micheal: what if they caught us.
Hermann: okay then let’s go to the concentration camp.
Suffer- the state of undergoing pain, distress, or hardship.
Natural evil- bad things caused by nature
Moral evil- bad things caused by humans
Omniscient- God is all-knowing
Omnipotent- God is all-powerful
Omni-benevolent- God is all-loving
Death- the end of someone’s or something’s life
Afterlife- the later part of a person’s life
Ghost- a soul of a person
Near-death experience- an unusual experience taking place on the brink of death
Soul-the spiritual or immaterial part of a human being
Resurrection- the rising of Christ from the dead.
Judgement day- the time of the Last Judgement; the end of the world.
Heaven- the abode of God (or the gods) and the angels
Hell- a spiritual realm of evil and suffering
Purgatory- a place or state of suffering inhabited by the souls of sinners who are exploiting their sins before going to heaven
Samsara- Wheel of life
Reincarnation- rebirth of a soul in another body
Karma- the sum of a person’s actions
Mukti- release from the cycle of rebirth
Resurrection is when Christ rose from the dead and judgement day is after your death. Then you will do goods in heaven and suffer in hell. Purgatory is when you wait before you go to heaven.
Each reincarnation as human or animal is temporary. Only humans can decide between right and wrong. For this reason, many Sikhs see their human life as the only time when the cycle of death and rebirth can be broken. The escape from the cycle of death and rebirth is known as Mukti. Sikhs believe in karma or ‘intentional action’. Through good action and by living a good life and keeping God in their minds, Sikhs hope to achieve good merit and hope to avoid punishment.
Buddhist tradition teaches that when Buddhist dies, their karmic energy leaves their body and be reborn in a new one. Death, therefore, is not seen as the end, only a transition from one form to another. While Buddhist will naturally grieve the loss of people they love they also bear in mind what buddha taught about impermanence being a natural part of life. Funerals are a valuable reminder of this teaching of impermanence. Nothing lasts, and people suffer less if they are able to accept the fact.