Week 1 Of The Latest Live Blood Analysis Training Course

In week 1 of the live blood analysis training course we are learning how to get a perfect blood sample every time.
Consistency is very important in live blood analysis for best results.
We are also learning how to use the microscope and switch between dark field and bright field.
We are learning a lot about live blood analysis (LBA), especially how valuable and helpful it is as part of a preventative approach.

During the war, the “Red Ball Blood Test” was used as a quick test on the battle lines. If a soldier claimed to be sick, they pierced his finger with a needle for a drop of blood. If a “red ball” appeared, the soldier would be handed his rifle and sent off to battle.
If the blood layer on the finger looked watery and not bright red, the solder was deemed ill, and would usually not be sent off to fight.
This test could quickly determine an individual’s overall health.

On the live blood analysis training course we learn how to use a lancet on the finger to get a good blood sample.

Many people assume that in live blood analysis blood is taken from the vein as in a medical blood test. This is not so, a simple prick of the finger using a lancet is all that is needed for a live blood analysis sample, this makes it ideal for children and animals (where a sample is taken from the ear).

It is important to take the sample correctly to get consistent results, an incorrect sample will not give a clear analysis. The blood sample must not be exposed to the air for long and must not be pressurized in any way, as in squeezing the finger for example.

The dry blood analysis sample must be taken by using the weight of the slide on the finger, different pressures would skew the results so it is important to learn to use this procedure correctly.

Once the live blood analysis procedure has been learned we then watched a video on how to use the microscope and view the blood samples.

We learned where exactly to concentrate on the sample and which areas to avoid to get a true picture of the blood.

Next week we start looking at blood and its components as well as some common anomalies and how to recognize them, their appearance, relevance, implications, associated symptoms, the medical perspective and pleomorphic perspective. We then study the interventions and further investigations if any.
This is all in the 500+ page manual and the online training site for further study and much more can be gleaned from the Live Blood Analysis Training Course private Facebook page where past and present attendees post their findings and ask questions.

Join on this fascinating journey!.

You don’t need a microscope to join.
We offer a 2 part payment plan.
We provide all the help and back-up needed.
You receive 2 wall charts and a 500+ page manual.
You get recordings of all the lessons to review at your leisure!
This is THE most comprehensive training course in live blood analysis.

Course content – https://livebloodonline.com/the-training-course/
Your tutor – https://livebloodonline.com/the-training-course/your-tutor-certification/
Enrolment – https://livebloodonline.com/the-training-course/enrolment/
Info pack – https://livebloodonline.com/
What our students are saying – https://livebloodonline.com/the-training-course/what-our-students-are-saying/

“I thought the first module of the training was excellent and am looking forward to the next session. Elizabeth and Dr Okker have been wonderful to deal with. I shopped around looking at systems and was so impressed with the quality of information they offered when making the initial enquiry. They have been so helpful throughout the entire purchasing process.
The added advantage of being able to study through Live Blood Online was also helpful cutting down on the need to travel overseas to study.
Being able to purchase a system and then be taught by the doctor who put the system together makes it feel complete and gives me as a practitioner beginning LBA some confidence and certainty.
So thank you Dr Okker and Elizabeth for your passion and knowledge on this amazing topic. I look forward to my microscope reaching New Zealand so I can begin to practice.”
Mel Naturopath, Hamilton, New Zealand

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 for you and avoiding any costly mistakes.