Live Blood Analysis, also known as Microscopy, is a practice where we examine a small drop of your blood under a high-powered microscope to study your red and white blood cells, plasma, and other details to determine the health of your blood and your body overall.

With traditional medical blood testing, preserved blood samples are sent to a laboratory where it is analysed for cell counts and chemical composition. With Live Blood Analysis, we view your blood within 20 minutes, giving us a clear and immediate picture of how your blood is behaving within your body and what changes can be made to improve its function.

What a Live Blood Analysis can detect:
• Dehydration 
• Acidity / Alkalinity
• Lack of enzymes
• Poor fat intake or digestion
• Poor red blood cell formation 
• Liver stress or congestion
• Bowel toxicity
• Thyroid imbalance
• Hormonal Imbalance
• Heavy metals, chemical load
• Plaque, platelet aggregation 
• Bacterial infection
• Fermentation
• Poor motility of white blood cells
• Basophils


The Oxidative Stress Test

According to research which dates back to the 1920s, by European medical practitioners, they began looking at dried blood samples. Later, refined and confirmed by American Medical practitioners, concluded that the dry blood spot is considered to be a map of the human body. The chart shows 8 rings in the sample each representing a different part of the body. Therefore, wherever the abnormality appears in the bloodspot tells us approximately where the problem is occurring in the body.

This test also reveals that each spot represents a time frame; the first and largest spot of blood taken indicates the present time period, the latter smaller spots imply a longer term of the patient’s health, as in many months or even years ago, and will highlight the deeper-seated or chronic issues underlying the client’s current symptoms.

These are some of the findings we view when assess
Live Blood Analysis Session


Bowel Pattern: Observed in Layers 4 – 8

A cluster of round white holes in the centre of the sample.
This indicates bowel challenges that may include bowel inflammation (colitis,
enteritis), leaky gut syndrome, strictures, diverticula, irritable bowel syndrome,
and poor tissue integrity. The presence of bowel patterns in more than 3 layers
indicates that supporting the digestive system is a high priority.

Dark Centre: Observed in Layers 4 – 8 

The centre of the sample appears significantly darker than the rest of the sample. 
This is due to bowel toxicity, often coupled with digestive insufficiency and/or 
Candida. Possible leaky gut syndrome and poor immunity is usually a 
consequence of bowel toxicity. This implies that the ability of the digestive system 
to eliminate toxins is compromised and that the intestinal flora is not balanced. 

Blistering: Observed in Layer(s)

A localized area in the sample that appears raised/bulging. This pattern is connected to
cardiovascular health challenges, including circulation problems, stress on the heart,
high blood pressure, irregular heartbeats, narrowing of blood vessels, etc.

Target Cells

Red Blood Cells that look like targets, with very clear/transparent centers and a thin rim of hemoglobin. Most often observed in iron deficiency anemia, but can also appear in association with high cholesterol, liver stress, and some disease states.


Red Blood Cells stacked on top of one another. This usually implies digestive imbalance and intestinal stress from various factors. Poor digestion, absorption, low enzymes, unbalanced diet, food sensitivities, low intestinal flora, etc. Poor digestion absorption of food and nutrients. Red Blood Cells that are stacked together are more difficult to pass through smaller blood vessels, causing poor circulation and placing stress on the heart. Oxygen exchange is also hampered, contributing to fatigue. 


Fragmented Red Blood Cells of various sizes. These are formed when Red Blood Cells
are sliced by fibrin strands inside blood vessels and are connected to microvascular
disturbances (such as narrowing of the arteries and/or turbulent blood flow (e.g. high blood pressure).