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Live Blood Cell Analysis Print E-mail

Dr. Kennedy "Live Blood Cell Analysis" is a term referring to the theories of Günther Enderlein, a German scientist (1872 - 1968). Enderlein published more than 500 scientific articles, mostly about insects. He caused more sensation, however, when he developed and published his theoretical concepts about "pleomorphism." The term literally means "changing form" and Enderlein believed he could see changes in an organism he conceived to live in human blood and that postulated that this organism changes forms in step with the overall health of the individual being examined. Enderlein believed that this organism went through life cycle changes. He identified structures and gave them exotic names creating a school of microscopy which exists outside mainstream microbiology to this day. Practitioners of live blood cell analysis use dark field microscopes and continue to explain what they see within the concepts of the Enderlein descriptions. However, modern genetic analysis does not reveal the presence of foreign genetic codes within these "pleomorphic" structures. The concept of pleomorphism was controversial at the end of the 19th century and the beginning 20th century. In the end, the monomorphism concept of Louis Pasteur became the accepted paradigm of modern microscopy.

Nevertheless there is a great deal of information to be gained from the study of blood using a dark field microscope. In the hands of an experienced doctor the morphological changes in red and white blood cells as well as other elements in the blood can yield valuable clues about a person's health. The name we give to this discipline is "high resolution blood morphology."



The information in this article is not meant to be medical advice.�Treatment for a medical condition should come at the recommendation of your personal physician.

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