One-Drop Blood Test
In order to do the One-Drop Blood test, you should:
1) Abstain from eating for at least 3 hours before the test is taken, and
2) Drink a lot of water (not tea, coffee, soda, or other) in those 3 hours before the test.
Microscopic examination of living drop of blood is the most effective method for detecting parasite eggs and larvae in the human body, fungi, and plaque deposits. Its performance is graded within 90% of effectiveness. It is a modern, while plausible in is simplicity, method of assessing the state of the body. The study was initiated by the German professor Gunther Lein (1871-1968). Currently, it is reviving its renaissance and gaining immense popularity. Among many other reasons for this popularity is the fact that modern diagnostic methods cannot detect the parasite larvae, fungi and bacteria in the blood. In the laboratory, the blood is no longer alive, and it is subjected to centrifugation and drying, so that the living form of the parasite is not detectable. The blood examination in the bright field image analysis consists of the liquid, uncolored blood in a very high magnification in terms of viability, cell appearance, shape, motility and the presence of parasites.
One-Drop Blood Test is competitive in terms of detection of parasites in the feces compared to testing, where the detection of parasites is low even when repeating the test three times. Similarly, blood serological test does not give satisfactory results, because it is effective only when the parasitic disease is already well developed.
The study of a living blood cell allows to:
- Detects eggs and larvae of different parasites (human roundworm, fluke, liver fluke, giardia, tapeworms);
- · Notes the presence of fungus-candida;
- · Notes the presence of crystalline structures or deposits of uric acid and oxalate (acidification by the wrong diet);
- · Estimates distortion of red blood cells (erythrocytes), which reflect the nutritional status of your body, particularly low levels of iron, folic acid, B vitamins and protein and fatty acids;
- · Notes the presence of inclusions of bacteria and heavy metals;
- · Notes the presence of atherosclerosis plaques;
- · Assesses the acidification level of the body;
- · Estimates the shape, arrangement and possible deformation of erythrocytes and leukocytes platelet aggregation;
- · Estimates free-radical damage to blood cells;
- · Detects lack of digestive enzymes (undigested proteins and fats);
- · Evaluates the body’s oxygen saturation level;