Dr. Camillo Golgi
Italian physician and cytologist
Camillo Golgi, (born July 7, 1843/44, Corteno, Italy—died Jan. 21, 1926, Pavia), Italian physician and cytologist whose investigations into the fine structure of the nervous system earned him (with the Spanish histologist Santiago Ramón y Cajal) the 1906 Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine.
now known as the Golgi complex or Golgi nerve. The Golgi complex is found in all cells nerve and plays an important role in the modification and transport of proteins within the cell.
The body's unconscious nerves react to protect themselves. When nerve locks occur, limbs are weak, sore, pain does not resolve, or new pain occurs.
If it occurs in the brain, psychiatric problems If the nerves around the eyes are locked, serious eye diseases can occur. If the nerves around the eyes are immersed, it becomes chronic gastrointestinal disease, and the locked nerves cannot be released from chronic gastrointestinal disease.
It is related to almost all diseases and nerves occurring in the human body, and the role of the unconscious nerve is very important.