The History of Live Blood Analysis

The history of live blood analysis goes back more than 100 years to the works of prominent scientists Antoine Béchamp (1816-1908), Professor Günther Enderlein (1872-1968) and Claude Bernard (1813 -1878)

It was their work that would advance the use of the microscope, challenge the medical establishment of the day and propose new ways of interpreting what was being viewed in blood.

They adhered to the principle of pleomorphism (pleo = many; morph = form) which from their extensive research showed them that microorganisms have the capacity, given the correct environment, to change in form.

They believed that disease is a general condition of one’s internal environment; one’s inner terrain. We all understand the principles of healthy flora/bacteria in our digestive tract. Throughout our body and in our blood, there are also microforms. For the most part they stay in check. If the environment for them becomes right, ie, if the body is acidic and anaerobic, then they can become harmful and cause an imbalance.This work was carried on by other prominent scientists, namely microbiologist Gaston Naessens, Dr. Virginia Livingston Wheeler and today by Dr. Robert O. Young PhD D.Sc who has written several books on the subject.

There is a reason why this science is not more widely known…….

At the same time that pleomorphism was being researched, a French chemist Louis Pasteur came up with an alternative theory known as the Germ Theory of Disease. His belief was that specific unchanging types of bacteria caused specific diseases. Louis Pasteur was a wealthy influential, charismatic character with many connections in medical as well as other influential circles.
Pasteur formulated the ‘Germ Theory’ by plagiarizing Antoine Bechamp’s theory of pleomorphism.

It is Pasteur’s ‘Germ Theory’ that has been adopted by Western medicine and the theory taught in medical schools to this day.
On his deathbed Louis Pasteur is reputed to have said, “Bernard was correct. I was wrong. The microbe (germ) is nothing. The terrain (milieu) is everything.”
There are many variations of this recant. But the essential admission is intact. The damage had been done.
“Bernard” was Claude Bernard: Claude Bernard (12 July 1813 – 10 February 1878) was a French physiologist. Historian I. Bernard Cohen of Harvard University called Bernard “one of the greatest of all men of science”.
Among many other accomplishments, he was one of the first to suggest the use of blind experiments to ensure the objectivity of scientific observations. He was the first to define the term milieu intérieur, now known as homeostasis.

It is Pasteur’s ‘Germ Theory’ that has been adopted by Western medicine and the theory taught in medical schools to this day! Even though Louis Pasteur has admitted it is erroneous!!!

Pleomorphism can be clearly demonstrated when viewing live blood cells.
Béchamp and Bernard stated that it was all about the internal environment within the blood and that bacterium was a consequence of a polluted environment just as rats and vermin appear when rubbish is dumped because they wish to feed off it.

Bacteria exist all around us yet we do not get sick all the time because we have immune systems that recognise these organisms and remove them from the body. When the body becomes acidic or toxic similar to a rubbish dump however, it then becomes a ‘fertile soil’ for bacteria, yeast and mould and hence disease.

The other reason that Pasteur’s theory was accepted by the then medical fraternity was because it meant huge revenues for pharmaceutical drug companies at the time.
Bechamp’s theory was rejected because it meant that the individual would have to take responsibility for their own health by choosing the correct nutritional habits and lifestyle and there was no money to be made from that.
The medical fraternity therefore deemed Bechamp’s theory as ‘unscientific’ claiming that Pasteur’s theory could be consistently demonstrated.
Pasteur’s theory has since been shown to be faulty because we now have antibiotic resistant strains of bacteria and at the same time vindicating Béchamp who said that the bacteria or microzyma could not be killed as it will only change or mutate.

Live blood microscopy is now an alternative examination routinely practiced by holistic medical, osteopathic, chiropractic and naturopathic physicians, as well as other healthcare professionals around the world, to provide an insightful view of the biological terrain.

Dr Robert O Young has extended the work carried out with live and dry blood analysis with nearly two decades of research. In particular, his findings on the use of the Mycotoxic Oxidative Stress Test (Dry Blood Analysis) have resulted in major advances of understanding.