How are fats broken down in the gut?

How are fats broken down in the gut?
Fat molecules are the rich source of energy for the body. The first step in digestion of a fat such as butter is to dissolve it into the water content in the intestinal cavity. The bile acids produced by the liver act as natural detergents to dissolve fat in water and allow the enzymes to break the large fat molecules into smaller molecules, some of which are fatty acids and cholesterol. The bile acids combine with the fatty acids and cholesterol and help these molecules are formed back into large molecules to move into the cells of the mucosa. In these cells, the small molecules are formed back into large molecules, most of which pass into vessels (called Lymphatic) near the intestine. These small vessels carry the reformed fat to the veins of the chest, and the blood carries the reformed fat to the veins of the chest, and the blood carries the fat to storages depots in different parts of the body.