How You Rot & Rust

The preceding pages covered some key concepts relative to the rotting mechanism of the body. (It was an edited look at the first 30 pages or so of the 140 page book “How You Rot & Rust”.) The rotting mechanism of the body is the biological equation. The flip side to this is the rusting mechanism, which is a chemical and electrical equation.


As we age and get diseases, we are experiencing the effects of Rot & Rust. It is an interplay of the biological, chemical, and electrical physiology of the human body.


With a firm understanding of this knowledge, the microscope becomes a tool to delve into this interplay at its most basic level – in the blood.


This section has been a peek into our workshops pre-training program that lays the foundation for moving on. We’ve discussed pH and introduced biological terrain, and in our workshops we take it much further, incorporating things like redox (reduction/oxidation) and the principles of rust.


We also get into detail on a few other items, all in an effort to solidly understand biological terrain and its influence on the living blood picture and dry layer perspective.


To give you a little more flavor for this workshop, some additional transparency out-takes follow below along with brief commentary on a few of them.


The lymphatic system is the body’s second circulatory system and plays a crucial role in maintaining homeostasis and  a centered biological terrain. Also, it exerts incredible influence on free radical pathology.  There is an inseparable relationship between the blood stream and the lymphatics. The live blood/dry layer microscopist needs to fully understand these relationships as the dry layer perspective can highlight aberrant lymphatic function while giving indications to the anatomical area that may be dysfunctional.


EDU
Main Menu

© 1998-2016 Biomedx.  All rights reserved.

Site Use / Privacy Statement      |    Health Notice / Fine Print

Share on Google Bookmarks Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on LinkedIn Share on Tumblr Share on Reddit Share on Stumble Upon Share on Digg Share on Newsvine Share on Delicious Share via e-mail Print

Atom / RSS feed link for the Biomedx Group Blog

Share, Email, Print This Page