Tag Archives: American Association of Cancer Research

Understanding Dried Blood Cell Analysis or The Bolen Test (Published in the American Association for Cancer Research Journal June 2014)

10845870_946784582000272_5809430783005918022_o

Healthy blood samples in the dry analysis should show consistency in the intermeshed fibrin protein lines (these are the black lines visually comparable to a cobweb). The color should appear to be evenly bright red; loss of color is a representation of the level of acidosis in the body tissues. There should be an absence of white protein pools which, when present, suggest the wasting of proteins and represent the severity of cellular disorganization that has resulted from acidity settling to the weakest areas of the body, causing mycotoxic oxidative stress and inflammation or a more severe degenerative condition.

White protein pools observed in a dry blood sample are evaluated for Size, Clarity, Shape, and Location, each of which suggests different interpretations. Small-sized pools suggest hypersensitivities, such as allergic reactions; medium-sized pools suggest irritation/inflammation, physical/emotional stress, or physical strain; and large-sized pools suggest a disorganizing condition, degeneration, and significant imbalances. It is healthier for pools to be clear; those littered with cellular debris such as red blood cells, sialic acid crystals, and even broken tissue suggest more significant conditions. It is healthier to see round shaped pools; irregular shaped pools suggest more significant conditions.

The location of white protein pools, designated by the layer or in which of the 8 drops of blood the pattern is found, and the ring or the location within a particular drop of blood, suggests where in the body the acidity, mycotoxic oxidative stress, and inflammation is occurring.

Colon/Bowel Stress

Appears as dark center of sample and/or a cluster pattern of white Polymerized Protein Pools (PPPs) between 10-40 microns (small to large).

Perceived to be: small and large bowel holding toxins or colon congestion, accumulation and incrustation of fecal matter, plaque, and mucus in the pockets of the nine yards of intestine and colon (can paralyze 80 – 90% of the overall immune response) leading to poor or irregular elimination and poor digestion with gas, bloating, and pain and inability to absorb nutrients; possible damage to the intestinal villas. Even if this appearance only occurs in the last few layers (drops of blood) it is indicative of digestive insufficiency. *NOTE: The bowel area is generally the first area in the body to be challenged by acid and is the first area to begin the healing process.
Contributors may or may not include: eating acidic foods, especially animal proteins and dairy products – eating too fast, too much, and not chewing food adequately. Yeast “outfection” may be a primary cause.

Symptoms may or may not include: irritable bowel, irregular elimination, constipation, digestive problems/acid reflux with gas pain or bloating, general discomfort after eating, diverticulitis, diverticulolis, diarrhea, muddled thinking (healing begins in the bowel – heal the bowel and the brain will follow); if colon is stressed, then liver is most likely stressed; may lead to “leaky gut” syndrome, which may cause apparent allergies as undigested acidic food re-enters the blood stream. Also toxins from the colon may be allowed to move back into the small intestine and be reabsorbed into the body. This weakens immunity and can cause accelerated cellular disorganization.

Abdominal Organ Stressed

Appears as localized white Polymerized Protein Pools (PPPs) slightly off-center in Rings 2-3.
Perceived to be: stress, weakness, or imbalance in the spleen, kidney, bladder, pancreas, stomach, liver, or colon.

Symptoms may or may not include: Gall bladder problems (low bile salt, gallstones/gravel, gall bladder removed); Colon problems (impaction, constipation, irregular bowel movements, hemorrhoids, soreness, fissures, bleeding); Digestive insufficiency (especially morbid residues of protein, intestinal and pancreatic problems); Stomach problems (ulcers, acid stomach, rumbling gas, and bloating)

Contributors may or may not include: liver detoxing, plugged ducts, excess animal protein; may be related to drug use.

For more information contact: http://www.phoreveryoung.com, http://www.phoreveryoung.wordpress.com, www.phmiracle.com