It's true that an individuals life and
health energies show in the drops of their blood. Using high
powered video microscopes to evaluate the shapes and other
properties of individual blood cells can be very revealing.
Often things are noticed that are never seen using traditional
methods of blood screening.
In itself, live blood screening with microscopy is not a
diagnostic procedure. However, it can often point you in a
direction to take for further diagnostic testing. For our
purposes, we simply want to view the "terrain" of the blood to
catch a glimpse of the overall "toxic load" and consequent state
of health of our client.
Of the information that follows in this section, some is found
in medical physiology textbooks and is taught in hematology and
microbiology classes. Some of the information (particularly that
which deals with nutritional aspects of blood morphology) is
usually taught to health professionals through continuing
education and alternative type programs. As traditional medical
and dietetic training is generally inadequate where disease
prevention is concerned and often based on incorrect assumptions
about health, these alternative programs serve as a much needed
venue to disseminate this information. It can be controversial.
I say controversial because the definitions, findings, causes,
and correlation's are often the subject of debate. On one hand
there is traditional hematology, on the other is standard
hematology overlaid on a nutritional framework with different
ways of thinking about health and disease. There are varying
perspectives of what the observed morphology actually means.
Some are correct, some are not.
Further complicating matters, many
microbiologists seem to work in a vacuum. Three microbiologists
may see or have discovered the same thing, but they each call it
by a different name. Going further, some biologists have
entertained entirely different philosophies.
When the serious student of health begins to dig into all
aspects of healing, he inevitably unfolds the theories of
disease and concepts of microbial pleomorphism as espoused by
individuals like Antoine Bechamp and Guenther Enderlein.
Enderlein was a German microbiologist who researched deeply in
this area which I refer to as the German biological perspective.
For purposes of understanding blood morphology as espoused by
some microscopists/biologists, this area of study is necessary.
Unfortunately, American hematology and medical students do not
get this perspective. Consequently, the American health system
is ignorant of some core historical biological thought provoking
ideas and that could potentially incubate new discoveries.
material takes you into these areas. The intent is to give you a
solid foundation in which you can further pursue each area as
you desire. The majority of what follows has explanations from
standard hematology, expanded views from the medical
perspective, and associated thinking and suggested tests that
may be run by a traditional medical practitioner (and some tests
used by alternative practitioners) if he/she were to have a
specific microscopic finding. During the workshop, you will have
the benefit of instructor clarifications and expanded insights.
Additionally, I've included a brief overview of the
"alternative" pleomorphic biological perspective for most of the