The secrets of the pineal gland lie within its interior. The pineal gland looks like a pine cone from the outside, but if we cut it open and look inside, it looks somewhat similar to an eye. Its interior wall is filled with rods and cones similar to those in the retina in our eyes. It seems as though ancient civilizations and spiritual teachers knew what they were talking about when they called the pineal gland the third eye, mind’s eye or spiritual eye. According to David Wilcock, author of The Source Field Investigations , the pineal gland is one of the smallest glands in the body, but it has more blood flow per cubic volume than any other gland. It also has one of the highest concentrations of energy and is filled with specialized water. You may be wondering why this little gland has so many strange features. The reason is because this gland is the gateway that connects us to other dimensions. Have you ever had an experience when you fell asleep or were about to fall asleep and started seeing your room with a 360-degree view? This is your third eye being activated by your pineal gland. It is the all-seeing eye. A similar experience can also happen when you are about to wake up.
The bulbourethral glands are compound tubulo-alveolar glands , each approximately the size of a pea in humans. In chimpanzees, they are not visible during dissection, but can be found on microscopic examination.  In boars, they are up to 18 cm long and 5 cm in diameter.  They are composed of several lobules held together by a fibrous covering. Each lobule consists of a number of acini , lined by columnar epithelial cells , opening into a duct that joins with the ducts of other lobules to form a single excretory duct. This duct is approximately cm long and opens into the bulbar urethra at the base of the penis. The glands gradually diminish in size with advancing age.  [ unreliable source ]
Another sleep disorder is seen in shift workers , who often find it difficult to adjust to working at night and sleeping during the day. The utility of melatonin therapy to aleviate this problem is equivocal and appears not to be as effective as phototherapy. Still another condition involving disruption of circadian rhythms is jet lag . In this case, it has repeatedly been demonstrated that taking melatonin close to the target bedtime of the destination can alleviate symptoms; it has the greatest beneficial effect when jet lag is predicted to be worst (. crossing many time zones).