Monday, September 08, 2008

SANUM Therapy: Puzzling Medicine putting the pieces together

by Kirk R. Dr. Slagel

Since the time that German Professor Dr. Guenther Enderlein stood behind the eyepiece of his darkfield microscope, much has changed in the world of Isopathic/Homeopathic medicine. Dr. Enderlein studied blood, live blood, via a darkfield microscope; a specially designed microscope that angles the light through the viewing plane as compared to a bright field microscope that points the light directly upward through the viewing plane. The difference: bright field light washes out objects that may be seen with a darkfield scope. This darkfield difference however, allows minute microscopic objects to be visible to the human eye that otherwise would be lost in the sea of light normally flowing through the eyepiece of a bright field scope. Much like the disappearance of stars in the light of day that become visible by the absence of light when the sun sets, darkfield microscopy sets free the hidden forms that exist deeper in the universe of a drop of blood.

Dr. Enderlein spent thousands of hours, culminating many years of his life studying this microscopic universe. He based his initial work on Antoine Bechamp, the French researcher who while performing his own research on the microbiological world coined the term "Microzymas" for the minute forms he found. The first real point in time noted for Dr. Enderlein was during his work in 1916 when he was studying typhoid. He cited the observance of objects and forms, moving structures in the blood besides those mobile scavengers, the white blood cells. But of particular interest was that these structures appeared to change form; they underwent a pleomorphic process. Bechamp's Microzymas did the same.

Dr. Enderlein was not the only researcher during that time that noted these pleomorphic structures. There were a number of other medical health professionals in the late 1800's and early 1900's who had also observed various pleomorphic microbe forms in the body. Lida Mattman, PhD in her book Cell Wall Deficient Forms: Stealth Pathogens mentions similar findings in research conducted by Willibald Winkler, MD, Ernest B. Almquist, MD, Emmy Klieneberger, Nobel Prize winner in 1950, and many others. In addition, Dr. Mattman states that Louis Dienes, Honorary Member of the American Society for Microbiology, developed an incubator to grow cell wall deficient forms. As her book indicates he may very well be the person who shed light on these multi-formed pathogens to the US investigators. However, different than the other researchers, Dr. Enderlein expanded his work to include the resultant medicines he developed from those many hours of darkfield assessment. Continue Reading >>

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