The answer is the thymus.
If you’re curious about this interesting question, keep reading for more information! The lymphoid organs are structures in the body that help to fight against infection. The lymphatic system (of which there are four parts, including the thymus) includes billions of white blood cells that work with your immune system to protect you from infection-causing pathogens by locating and destroying these.
White blood cells originate in embryonic tissue called marrow, and then develop into mature white blood cells in an organ called a lymph node before entering the bloodstream where they travel around your body to fight infections.
The thymus is a small organ located in the chest and neck that is responsible for helping to develop white blood cells. The thymus is where white blood cells that are destined to travel throughout the body develop, and it plays a key role in directing these cells to their destinations. These immature white blood cells continue to remain within the thymus until they are mature enough to leave (for example if you had an infection).
Here some points are discussed-
1. What is the function of the tonsils?
They are lymphoid organs that protect you against infection-causing viruses and bacteria by trapping them and sending immune cells to destroy them. With an immunodeficiency disorder, however, a person cannot fight off infections and their tonsils may become severely inflamed by repeated or persistent infections.
The inflamed tonsils can cause symptoms such as sore throat or pain in the ears or neck. In some cases, they may need to be surgically removed (tonsillectomy).
2. What is the function of the spleen?
The spleen is an organ that plays a large role in filtering out old red blood cells, a process called hemolysis. The spleen contains many red blood cells and filters them out whenever they are too old to be helpful.
The spleen also helps fight infective agents such as bacteria and viruses, and it destroys old or abnormal white blood cells that are not functioning correctly. An enlarged spleen may cause a variety of health problems, including fatigue and shortness of breath.
3. What is the function of the bone marrow?
The bone marrow is an internal organ in your bones that produces white blood cells, red blood cells and platelets. White blood cells and red blood cells are critical for the body’s ability to fight off infections.
Additionally, bone marrow contains stem cells. Stem cell therapy is a specialty treatment for cancers, autoimmune diseases or blood disorders by using stem cells from the patient’s own body to regenerate or cure damaged parts of the body, or to replace it with healthy tissue. A transplant may be used if treatment options and/or oncologists would prefer to avoid invasive surgery (such as chemotherapy).
4. What is the function of the liver?
The liver is an organ that helps produce blood cells, known as red blood cells. Red blood cells carry oxygen to all parts of your body, and white blood cells passed through your bloodstream are dependent on red blood cells for survival.
An enlarged liver may cause fatigue and weight loss, possibly due to the symptoms of anemia or anemia caused by a lack of red blood cells or improper production (such as iron deficiency or cancer). Stagnant liver tissue or cirrhosis may cause abdominal pain and weight loss if not properly treated.
5. What is the function of the adrenal glands?
The adrenal glands are two small organs that produce corticosteroids, hormones that help the body respond to stress. An under-active or under-developed adrenal gland may cause fatigue and weight loss. Left untreated, this could lead to Addison’s disease or Cushing’s disease. Additionally, an enlarged adrenal gland may cause no symptoms because it is not affecting the patient’s life in any way, but it can still be dangerous if left untreated.
6. What is the function of the reproductive system? (Glands)
The reproductive system includes your ovaries and testes, which are responsible for producing sperm and eggs, respectively. An under-active or under-developed reproductive system may cause a range of symptoms, including an inability to conceive or difficulty becoming pregnant. Additionally, an enlarged reproductive tract may lead to various fertility problems.
7. What is the function of the gastrointestinal system?
The gastrointestinal (GI) tract is a long tube that extends from your mouth and into your stomach, intestines and anus. The GI tract serves as the body’s digestive system and helps you extract nutrients from food so that they can be absorbed into your blood. An overgrowth of harmful bacteria (enteric) in the GI tract can cause a range of symptoms ranging from abdominal pain, diarrhea, nausea and bloating to nausea with vomiting.