It is easy to become entrenched with color and the meanings that color can carry. Especially with the constructs and contexts, as we human beings form. Which can also be associated with “brain wiring.” I myself did not want to get trapped, especially when we think of the word balance, or a recent quote that I wrote: in all things, seek balance. So I pondered upon our human organs – and the interior of the human being, our bodily parts. After doing a quick google search, I again found some balance. In the awe of how the human organs are neatly packed, leaning against the spinal cord.
During this search I also found a scientific research paper entitled: Human Colors: The Rainbow Garden of Pathology: What Gives Normal and Pathologic Tissues Their Colors? Such a beautiful title, and is very interesting. With my reading, I got lost a little bit with the terminology. The conclusion and charts were a helpful summary. With my initial desire to regain a sense of balance, I decided that colors are important. Even if we begin to focus on a particular color. Especially from a health perspective. As they allow us to know that our internal and outer organs are functioning properly, and are healthy.
Colors are important … Especially from a health perspective. As they allow us to know that our internal and outer organs are functioning properly, and are healthy. #ShaziBlog #QuoteTweet
So once again we come to understand why contexts and constructs associated with color are as important as the color itself. Maybe to regain balance one must look towards another construct for associated meanings? Through this quick google revitalization, I was quite pleased to learn that there are others who are interested in color, especially through our human biology. I was equally impressed with the focused research paper, the detail and depth of discussion, as related to my initial inquiry that can be expanded to human muscle, bone and blood flow color through the veins and arteries.
Human Colors—The Rainbow Garden of Pathology: What Gives Normal and Pathologic Tissues Their Color? Sergio Piña-Oviedo, Carlos Ortiz-Hidalgo, and Alberto G. AyalaArchives of Pathology & Laboratory Medicine 2017 141:3, 445-462
Notes: These thoughts were originally hand-written on February 17th, 2020.
My thoughts to share with Love & Kindness! 🙂