Darkfield Live Blood Microscopy, prevention of hard attack and stroke
Heart attacks are a particularly lethal outcome of cardiovascular disease. In 1994 alone, 487,490 people died from heart attacks and there are an estimated 1,500,000 new and recurrent cases every year. The majority of heart attacks occur with no warning, making it vital to practice good heart health. If you think you're prone to a heart attack or have health factors suggesting the possibility of one, there is a simple, inexpensive way to "ask" your body if conditions exist to make a heart attack possible. This simple, inexpensive technique is called darkfield live blood microscopy, We draw a drop of your blood from your fingertip and place it on a microscopic slide. Then a special lens inside the microscope projects an intimate view of your living blood onto a television or computer screen by way of a video camera. A Polaroid camera is hooked up to the device enabling us to take photographs of a patient's blood condition before and after treatment. The result is a living picture of the cellular you.
What Stlent Clots can do without warning
The advantage of using a darkfield microscope instead of the more conventional brightfield is that we can see much more detail, such as the contours and shapes of red blood cells and platelets. In a cubic centimetre of blood from a healthy individual, there are usually close to 300,000 platelets, which are disc-shaped elements essential for blood clotting. In most cases, clotting is good because it stops uncontrolled bleeding; but if excess clotting happens in a blood vessel, it can cause a heart attack. This frightening event may be prevented through a darkfield examination of your blood followed by a precise nutritional prescription to reduce platelet clustering. In the darkfield blood picture (see top right of the page), the platelet cluster looks like a blob of oatmeal poured onto a black surface. This is what blood clotting looks like and it's also the face of a condition that could produce a heart attack.
A few words about fibrinogen
A high level of fibrinogens (protein in the blood that is converted into fibrin which is vital for blood cloning) is considered by some researchers to be a far stronger stroke risk factor than cholesterol. Through darkfield examination of your blood we can see amount and speed of fibrinogen formation which can be significant for clot forming, platelets clustering, distortions of red blood cells (which in turn indicate nutritional status), and blood ecology patterns indicative of health or illness.
This article was written by James R.. Privitera. M.D. of Covina, California (article were taken from Alternative Medicine Guide).