The process of Live Blood Analysis is fairly simple and not very invasive. A small amount of blood is taken from the patient’s finger and analysed under high magnification using a specialised microscope with a video camera attached. Numerous blood abnormalities can be identified, which provide information on underlying imbalances, weaknesses, nutritional deficiencies and the main health priorities. This process enables a much deeper level of understanding and as a result, an appropriate course of natural treatment and lifestyle/dietary interventions can be formulated. With this, the effectiveness of treatment combinations can be tested and then monitored.
Live blood analysis uses whole, unaltered blood viewed within seconds of taking the sample to assess the condition of blood cells, plasma, microbial activity and anomalies that are not typically ordered in conventional blood testing.
It is important to understand that this technique is not a diagnostic procedure for any specific disease.It is a tool used to demonstrate to people how theirdietary and lifestyle habits may be influencing theirhealth and where appropriate adjustments may be necessary to prevent the onset of disease. The development of most chronic and degenerative conditions can be prevented with early nutritional intervention and live blood analysis can detect many nutritional imbalances, believed to be major contributing factors in the pathogenesis of these conditions. It provides a valuable insight before conventional blood tests can detect any abnormalities.
Another test used in conjunction with live blood analysis is layered dried blood analysis. This is an analysis of coagulation morphology, where the result of the client’s coagulation cascade is analysed. A single drop of blood is pressed onto a slide in eight consecutive layers and allowed to dry.This technique uncovers valuable clues to potentialdegenerative patterns. Through the oxidation of the blood cells and toxins present in the blood, noticeable patterns develop due to the fall out of fibrin and other toxic masses. This allows for the identification of particular parts of the body that are holding toxins and therefore at risk of degenerative disease.