Live Blood Analysis
Live blood analysis – also known as live blood cell analysis, nutritional microscopy or Microscope sometimes darkfield microscopy biological terrain assessment – is fundamentally the analysis of living blood under an extremely powerful microscope connected to a camera.
Conventional medicine does not substantiate any claims for this proceedure and it is not diagnostic of any medical condition.
What is involved?
A few drops of capillary blood are obtained from your fingertip using a sterile lancet. This is then placed on a slide covered with a cover slip to protect it from the outside elements. Your blood is then examined immediately under a very high powered microscope enabling you to view your live blood – still interacting and moving around.
Live blood analysis is a unique health check which gives a clear picture of your true health and is the only way to detect certain conditions. It evaluates the internal environment known as the biological terrain and addresses areas of imbalance suggested by your blood pictures, but it is not considered diagnostic, i.e. it is not able to diagnose specific illnesses or other health problems. No medical test by itself is usually considered diagnostic without corroborating lab tests, imaging studies or a physical examination.
What do you get to see?
Normal RBC'sLive blood analysis is the only way to see how your blood actually behaves inside your veins.
Healthy blood should show cells which are uniform in shape, size and colour. They should reside freely in their own space, not overlapping or sticking together but gently repelling each other because of their negative charge.
When blood is perfectly balanced (homeostasis) the red blood cells are loose and free flowing. They are mainly round (not oval, oblong, jagged or varying in size) and the background is clear from floating matter such as bacteria, fungus etc.
Unhealthy blood cells look broken or squashed together. The first Rouleux formationsign of this happening is a formation that looks like stacks of coins. These are the disk-shaped red blood cells stacking up on top of each other as the blood becomes more acidic. In this form they move more sluggishly through the small arteries and capilliaries and are less efficient at transporting oxygen to the cells. This is the first sign that action must be taken which can take the form of dietary changes. Often changes in the pattern of the cells are seen after sensible dietary modification has been initiated.
The white blood cells (neutrophils) are approximately twice as large as the red blood cells. There is approximately one white blood cell for every 700 to 900 red. They can occur in any shape, but have a crisp, clean border and extensive movement.
None of these phenomena can be observed from a conventional blood test.
The proceedure is used by various complementary therpists to monitor change in the patterns of the cells at intervals while they are receiving complementary therapy. The proceedure is in no way indicative of changes in medical status which can only be determined by a conventionally medically trained practitioner.