A Typical Live Blood Analysis Case
This is a case study from one of our live blood analysis training courses where we use dark field microscopy as well as bright field microscopy to perform live and dried blood analysis on a client..
The client (female) suffered with recurrent bladder infections that started soon after getting married and had been getting progressively worse over the years.
The infections have involved the kidneys on a few occasions and have not responded to any natural products that she tried.
She follows a fairly healthy diet and lifestyle. She has tried eliminating specific foods from her diet in case they may have been to blame.
Nothing made a significant difference.
This is what showed in her live blood cell analysis:
|Protein Linkage: Grade: 3/5
Chain-like formations of lemon-shaped RBCs.
Commonly associated with impaired digestion of dietary protein, from either excess protein intake or low proteolytic enzyme production by the pancreas. Especially associated with difficulty digesting dense animal protein (such as meat & chicken).
|Anisocytosis: Grade: 4/5
RBCs that vary in size, some larger and some smaller than normal.
Most often due to vitamin B12 and/or folic acid deficiency, iron deficiency, trace mineral deficiency and in some cases certain disease states and inherited forms of anemia.
|Cloud Patterns: Grade: 4/5
RBCs with indentations appearing similar to cloud drawings.
These forms indicate the presence of inflammation and are connected to an acidic pH and trace mineral deficiency. May also indicate high homocysteine levels.
|Empty WBCs: Grade: 3/5
WBCs with very sparse cytoplasm forming a thin border around the cell.
This occurs just before rupture of the WBC and is associated with a severely stressed immune system, parasitism and an unbalanced terrain.
|Neutrophils – Cohesion: Grade: 2/5
Two or more neutrophils stuck together.
This occurs due to increased chemostaxis (chemical messaging between neutrophils) and indicates possible infection, inflammation and some disease states
Neutrophils – Count Increased: Grade: 3/5
The most common cause for an increased neutrophil count is an acute (usually bacterial) infection.Inflammation in the body can also lead to increased neutrophil levels.Excessive stress can also increase neutrophil numbers.A high neutrophil count may also be due to a number of different disease states
|Neutrophils – Disrupted: Grade: 2/5
Disrupted neutrophils is most often indicative of chronic stress on the immune system, parasitism of the WBCs and an unbalanced, acidic terrain.
May also be associated with toxicity and severe allergic reactions.
|Neutrophils – Nonviable: Grade: 3/5
One of the most important assessments to determine the state of the immune system. Neutrophils should move around actively. Round, symmetrical, immobile neutrophils are non-viable and suggest an underactive immune system. It may be caused by: mineral deficiencies, ongoing infections & antibiotics, smoking, alcohol, medication and sugar intake and digestive weakness. Stress, lack of exercise, poor sleeping patterns and yeast overgrowth can also contribute.
|Bowel Pattern: Grade: 4/5
Observed in Layers 4 – 8
A cluster of round white holes in the centre of the sample.
This indicates bowel challenges that may include bowel inflammation (colitis, enteritis), leaky gut syndrome, strictures, diverticula, irritable bowel syndrome and poor tissue integrity. The presence of bowel patterns in more than 3 layers indicates that supporting the digestive system is a high priority.
Dark Centre: Grade: 4/5
Observed in Layers 4 – 8
The centre of the sample appears significantly darker than the rest of the sample.This is due to bowel toxicity, often coupled with digestive insufficiency and/or Candida. Possible leaky gut syndrome and poor immunity is usually a consequence of bowel toxicity. This implies that the ability of the digestive system to eliminate toxins is compromised and that the intestinal
flora is not balanced.
To find out how this client was helped and see the 2nd appointment conclusion – join us for the Fascinating Live Blood Analysis Online Training Course Starting Tuesday April 3rd 2018 at 7pm!
Read the course outline here:
https://livebloodonline.com/the-training-course/course-content/ Find out about the right microscope for your needs:
https://livebloodonline.com/microscopes/ See some frequently asked questions:
Don’t forget that you can join the course and acquire your microscope at any time during or after the course. Email us for a complete breakdown of all the costs of setting up in GBP & USD.
Please contact us if you have any questions, would like to enrol or if you would like to know more about choosing the right microscope.