All organs and all cells of the human body need large amounts of energy to be able to breathe, think, walk or laugh. Sugar, or more precisely glucose, is the main source of energy.
Most people consume more sugar than necessary. Some of the surplus is stored in the muscles and liver, while the greater part migrates into the cells as storage sugar, known as glycogen. In times of need, the body first draws energy from these sugar stores.
The complex sugar metabolism is controlled by various hormones. The most important of these are insulin and its counterpart glucagon. Insulin helps bring sugar from the blood into the individual cells of the body. In this way, the hormone from the pancreas also ensures that the blood sugar level slowly drops again after a meal. Glucagon is particularly active when the storage sugar glycogen has to be converted back into glucose.
The chip contains frequencies and information designed to support sugar metabolism.