Live blood analysis is a test that can give you a very accurate state of health, and allow you to find out about disease in your body, allowing you to implement steps to reverse it before it starts to cause you problems. Read on to find out more about this fascinating method of testing.
What is Live Blood Analysis?
Live blood analysis, also known as live blood cell analysis, is the observation of live blood cells using a special microscope known as a dark field microscope. It is a diagnostic test, that is, it is used as a means of detecting health conditions. It is valuable as an early detection tool. A drop of blood is taken from the patient’s fingertip, put on to a glass plate, and then viewed using a microscope that projects the images onto a screen. The blood is not dried or stained beforehand, so the blood elements can be seen in their living state. The tester will look at the variations in the size, shape, ratio, and fine structure of the red blood cells, white blood cells, platelets, and other blood structures. Unlike other medical tests, you remain present during the analysis of your blood.
Information Provided by Live Blood Analysis
Live blood analysis can provide information about different areas of your health, including:
• the immune system and how well it is functioning
• possible vitamin deficiencies
• how much toxicity is in the body
• any pH imbalances
• any mineral imbalances
• fungus and yeasts within the body
• potential areas of concern and/or weakness
• if the diet is too high in fats and acids
• poor nutrition
• oxidative stress and free radical damage
• inflammation in the body
• the health of the liver
Why Use Live Blood Analysis?
Live blood analysis is designed to detect functional imbalances in the body that are known as precursors to disease extremely early, in some cases, before standard blood testing is able to. The practitioner is then able to recommend changes that need to be made by the client, such as nutritionally, allowing the precursors to be reversed before the disease becomes diagnostically apparent.Originally published on Jan 28, 2009