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BioBlog – Did You Know Blood and Cells Gossip?

By Viviani Lima, Holistic Healing Practitioner, Certified Nutritional Microscopist

It is true – our blood and cells can gossip! They communicate and speak to each other, giving us helpful information along the path to health. The first time I heard my cells “talking” under a microscope, it changed my life. It helped me understand the importance of Live Blood Analysis (LBA). When you can see that you are predisposed to certain illnesses, you can make choices about which lifestyle habits to add in and which ones to let go of.

Simple concept:

Throughout the history of medicine, blood has been extracted, examined, and tested as a barometer of health. The main difference between a medical blood test and LBA lies in the process and purpose of the test. With a medical blood test, the blood goes through a preparation cycle, then analysis, and is graded on a statistical range or parameter of what is considered “normal.”

With LBA, the test is done without any prior alteration and is mounted onto the slide immediately in order to view cells in their live state. LBA takes a single drop of blood and directly places it under a high-powered microscope. The client sees a living picture of their blood on a monitor as the test is being conducted. The therapist/microscopist discusses with the patient the health and nutritional status of the red and white blood cells and what is in the plasma – all in real time!

Sometimes called dark-field microscopy, nutritional blood analysis, or simply live blood test, LBA aims to restore and improve health. The information gleaned from LBA is then used to help eliminate excess toxins from the body, improve body metabolism, and organ function. I personally witnessed the LBA in action years ago when my husband was diagnosed with cancer. Cleansing the toxins in the blood was fundamental to my husband’s healing process. Today, he is well, healthy, and cancer-free.

The history of LBA dates back more than 100 years to the works of scientist Antoine Béchamp (1816-1908), microbiologist and physician Günther Enderlein (1872-1968), and scientist Claude Bernard (1813 -1878). It was their work that would advance the use of the microscope and challenge the medical establishment of the day.

You can think of a live blood test as getting a glimpse into the future; a simple drop of blood can reveal a lot about your well-being and predict possible health challenges before symptoms even appear. The test is like an X-ray of your nutritional status indicating predispositions to illnesses. It’s the chance to hear what cells are saying and learn what areas of the body are calling for attention.

Key points to remember about LBA:

  • A natural and functional approach to terrain health.
  • Used alongside traditional medicine and complementary testing.
  • Focuses on the cause and not just the symptoms.
  • Steers the client to well-being by integrating the body and mind.

Over the years I have seen many different success stories. One is that of a three-year-old child who was often sick with a very high fever. In the LBA test, I was able to identify certain toxins in her blood. Then, with changes in her diet and natural therapies, it was possible to improve her immune response and she stopped having the repeated high fevers.

Our blood reflects what we are. Investing in health allows us to live with vitality and joy. A healthy lifestyle does not just change our body, it changes our mind, our attitude, and our mood.

With LBA, we can:

  • See imbalances in nutrients not apparent in traditional exams.
  • Allow for early interventions before disturbances become issues.
  • Discover how the body absorbs nutrients and thereby improve nutritional efficacy.
  • Help focus interventions where necessary, optimizing resources and time.

LBA is an alternative examination routinely practiced by holistic medical practitioners, nutritionists, functional medicine, chiropractors, and naturopathic physicians to provide valuable insights into the biological terrain. Nutritional live blood analysis is intended for educational and nutritional information only; it is not considered diagnostic.

Please join me on Tuesday, April 2nd at 12:00 p.m. EDT, for an up-close look at the process, application, and details of live blood cell analysis at the Marion Institute’s monthly BioBites event.

Register today using this link.

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