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Live Blood Cell Analysis Explorations

I just signed up for an appointment for Live Blood Cell Analysis. I've never had this process done, but I've heard a lot about it and I'm curious how my blood will score.

I have full intention of recording the entire process and writing a blog posting about it afterwards. Let's see if this is something readers of WLIR could benefit from having done.

Question: Has anyone had this done before?

Here's an email I just got from Live Live, the raw food organization, located in New York City, that's hosting the Live Blood Cell Analysis session with Nutritionist Rick Panson, a Nutritional Microscopist and Research Associate of Dr. Young.

Following are some dietary recommendations for the best results of your test. They are not rules, they are guidelines.

FOODS/DRINKS TO AVOID 12-24 HOURS BEFORE

  • Sugars, starches, and carbohydrates (these inhibit the immune system'sactivity of the white blood cells).
  • High sugar fruits and roots or veggies (also avoid fruit smoothies or juices... too much sugar).
  • Acidic foods/drinks  (except lemons, limes and sour grapefruit is ok)  No vinegar of any kind.
  • All animal products (including bee products).
  • All dairy products.
  • All nuts (especially p-nuts, cashews and pistachios).
  • Any processed foods (anything that is not found in nature).
  • All caffeine and junk food.


FOODS YOU CAN CONSUME FREELY 12-24 HOURS BEFORE

  • Lots of Purified water (with lemon or lime if you like).
  • Vegetables and vegetable juices or veggie smoothies.
  • Salad greens (no vinegar, substitute lemon juice instead).
  • Avocados, raw tomatoes, cucumbers are all alkalizing.
  • Salt and oil (olive, coconut, flax, primrose) are OK.
  • Live sprouts, wheatgrass and sea vegetables.
  • Green powdered drinks.

NUTRITIONAL MICROSCOPY: (Educational demonstrations for research, observation and monitoring health). Live and Dried Blood Demonstrations are used to observe and monitor metabolic function or dysfunction, thereby taking the guesswork out of diet determination and the selection of appropriate supplementation.  Where standard laboratory tests are generally quantitative (how many cells are there?), Nutritional Microscopy is qualitative (what is the condition of the cells and the quality of the surrounding fluids).  One can have the right number of cells, but, what is the impact if they are all disorganizing due to an over-acidification of the blood and tissues or the excessive presence of bacteria, mold, fungus and yeast.

The Microscopist and client can see the characteristics of the clients blood live on a video screen (computer monitor).  This process gives current and past information, as it pertains to the biological terrain of the client (stress appears in the blood sometimes years before it manifests as symptoms).  This information can assist the Microscopist and client by:

  • Giving early warning of possible upcoming challenges.
  • Showing patterns of disorganization.
  • Alerting to the advisability of medical referral.
  • Monitoring a challenge (imbalance) before and after regimes.
  • Determining the effectiveness of various therapies/diets/supplements.

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