Making a White Blood Cell Specimen
Obtain an empty vitamin bottle with a flat plastic lid and a roll of clear tape. The white blood cells are not going into the bottle, they are going on the bottle. The bottle simply makes them easy to handle. Rinse and dry the bottle. Make a second specimen on a clean glass slide if available. Squeeze an oil gland on your face or body to obtain a ribbon of whitish matter (not mixed with blood). Pick this up with the back of your thumb nail. Spread it in a single, small streak across the lid of the bottle or the center of the glass slide. stick a strip of clear tape over the streak on the bottle cap so that the ends hang over the edge and you can easily see where the specimen was put (see photo). Wipe the lid beside the tape to make sure all white blood cells are covered. For the slide, apply a drop of balsam and a cover slip (see Sources). Both types of preparation will give you identical results. The bottle type of white blood cell specimen is used by standing it on its lid (upside down) so that the specimen is next to the plate. The lid is used because it is flat, whereas the bottom of most bottles is not.
Purpose: To add a white blood cell specimen to the circuit and compare sound.
1. Turn the syncrometer oN.
2. Start with test plate switch OFF.
3. Place the white blood cell specimen on the left plate. Place some junk food in a plastic baggy on the right plate.
4. Eat some of the junk food.
5. After ‘/minute listen to the current. Flip the plate switch ON and listen again.
6. If the circuit is now resonating, the junk food is already in your white blood cells. It is toxic.
Take vitamin С and a B-50 complex to clear it rapidly; it may have had propyl alcohol or benzene in it. Test every 5 minutes afterward to see how long it takes to clear out.
Purpose: To determine the 0, D ^ v
, Fig. 81 Bottle with white
purity of the filtered water you are,,
,. blood cells taped on top.
Method: Pour a few tsp. of filtered water into a bottle or plastic bag. Place your white blood cell specimen on one plate and the water sample on the other. Listen to your circuit. Taste your filtered water. After V^minute, listen to your circuit again, just as in Lesson Two. If it appears in your white blood cells at any time you can conclude the water is not pure. You must have pure water available to you before continuing.
Purpose: To determine your percent accuracy in listening for resonance.
Materials: The SALT #1 and SALT #2 solutions you made for Lesson One.
Method: Move the SALT #1 and SALT #2 labels to the bottom of the bottles so you can not tell which bottle is which.
1. Turn the Syncrometer ON.
2. Start with the test switch OFF.
3. Mix the bottles up, select one at random, and place it on the right plate.
4. Listen to the current.
5. Flip the plate switch ON and make your second probe.
6. Resonance indicates a SALT #1, no resonance indicates SALT #2. Check the bottom. Remember to rest after the SALT #1, whether or not you heard resonance.
7. Repeat steps 3 through 5 a number of times. Work toward getting three out of three correct. Practice every day.
a) If you repeat this experiment and you keep getting the same bottles “wrong”, start over. You may have accidentally contaminated or mislabeled the outside of the bottle, or switched bottle caps.
b) If you get different bottles wrong each time, the plates may be contaminated. Wash the outside of the bottles and rinse with filtered water and dry. Wipe the plates very gently too, with filtered water and dry. Or replace the plates.
c) If all the bottles read the same, your filtered water is polluted. Change the filter.
Preparing Test Substances
It is possible to prepare dry substances for testing such as a piece of lead or grains of pesticide. They can simply be put in a plastic bag and placed on the test plate. However, I prefer to place a small amount (the size of a pea) of the substance into a / ounce bottle of filtered water. There will be many chemical reactions between the substance and the water to produce a number of test substances all contained in one bottle. This simulates the situation in the body.
Within the body, where salt and water are abundant, similar reactions may occur between elements and water. For example, a strip of pure (99.9% pure) copper placed in filtered water might yield copper hydroxide, cuprous oxide, cupric oxide, copper dioxide, and so forth. These may be similar to some of the reaction products one might expect in the body, coming from a copper IUD, copper bracelet or the copper from metal tooth fillings. since the electronic properties of elemental copper are not the same as for copper compounds, we would miss many test results if we used only dry elemental copper as a test substance.