Body Fluids

Body fluids are the water inside your body. They have many jobs like helping your organs, muscles, skin, hair, and inside spaces stay wet. They also make joints move easily and help important parts like your brain and bones.

Body fluids can be split into two kinds: clear fluids and cloudy fluids. Clear fluids help keep your muscles, skin, hair, and sense areas like eyes, ears, mouth, and nose wet. Sweat and pee come from clear fluids. Cloudy fluids help important organs like your brain and bones, and also make joints move easily.

Making, moving, and getting rid of body fluids is a bit tricky. It works closely with your lungs, spleen, kidneys, stomach, small belly space, big belly space, and pee bag. An old health book says food goes into the stomach and turns into good energy. This energy goes to the spleen and then to the lungs. The lungs help send the water energy down to the pee bag. It means the water starts in your stomach and goes to different body parts.

When you eat, food goes through your small and big belly spaces. These spaces help suck up body fluids. The small belly space takes the clear fluids, and the big belly space deals with the cloudy fluids.

In simple words, making and moving body fluids is linked to your stomach and spleen. The lungs help spread fluids to wet your skin and hair, and change fluids into sweat and pee.

Your kidneys are super important for making and changing body fluids. All the other organs count on the kidneys to keep things warm and moving. This includes your stomach, spleen, and lungs. So, kidneys are like the water bosses in your body.

Not having enough body fluids can be a problem. There are two main reasons for this. The first reason could be you're not drinking enough water, or the water isn't changing into body fluids. The second reason could be something "hot" in your body making you sweat too much or throw up.