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Blood Logic, Inc. is a nutritional supplement, education, health software and professional consulting company providing services to the general public and to health professionals. Dr. Michael Wald was nicknamed the Blood Detective by a grateful patient when he uncovered the cause of her persistent health problems when many other health care providers had failed. Dr. Wald's motto, branding and exceptional clinical skills have propelled him into the media spotlight appearing on ABC World News Tonight with Diane Sawyer, Fox National News, Channel 11 PIX and many other programs.

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Microscopic Edition

Blood Detective is a health product and information company that provides nutritional supplements, professional nutritional medical and blood analysis testing software, and full inclusive consultations with the Blood Detective himself, Dr. Michael Wald. Blood Detective is devoted to clean, happy and healthy lives.

THIS PRODUCT HAS BEEN TEMPORARILY DISCONTINUED DUE TO UPDATE IN PROGRESS.  THANK YOU FOR YOUR INTEREST. 


THIS PRODUCT HAS BEEN TEMPORARILY DISCONTINUED DUE TO UPDATE IN PROGRESS.  THANK YOU FOR YOUR INTEREST. 

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What Is Blood Detective Nutritional Microscopic Program?

Blood DetectiveTM Logic is a company that exclusively provides two unique software programs that interpret laboratory results:  The Blood DetectiveTM Professional Edition and the Nutritional Microscopic Edition.

Own one or more of the Blood DetectiveTM technologies and propel yourself to the highest level of professional clinical nutrition practice.  Here’s how…

  • Provide biochemically-individualized treatments for your patients.
  • Personalized health care is possible with Blood DetectiveTM technologies by quickly producing comprehensive patients reports complete with nutritional supplement recommendations and 10-day food plans. 

Dr. Michael Wald demonstrating the Nutritional Microscopic Edition of his Blood Logic software.


MICROSCOPIC INTERPRETATION SOFTWARE PROGRAM

Interpretation of microscopic findings is a potentially complex undertaking.  This book is designed to provide fundamental interpretative considerations covering many of the most common microscopic cellular findings often of clinical interest to holistically-minded health care providers.    Dr. Michael Wald has designed, Blood Logic Nutritional Microscopic Edition software to enable health care providers to generate comprehensive nutritional-microscopic reports quickly and easily.  Identification of microscopic findings is merely the first step towards proper interpretation of the potentially dozens of abnormalitides.  Each individual finding represents one or more potential problems with the cell in question, but may not – and often does not, reflect the interrelationships between multiple abnormal findings.  The Nutritional Microscopic software developed by Dr. Michael Wald Each report contains the following essentials:

  •  MICROSCOPIC FINDING & CONSIDERATIONS - a physical and biochemical and nutritional explanation of microscopic findings.
  • NUTRITIONAL CONSIDERATIONS FOR EACH MICROSCOPIC FINDING - a listing of nutrtional compounds that might be appropriate given the specific of a given microscopic finding.  Several microscopic findings considered together, alone or in context with other relevant patient information gathered from health history and other procedures, will alter nutritional considerations.
  • FLEXIBILITY - The health care provider has the ability to edit all text within this program allowing for continual improvement of its content. Nutritional compounds are also editable: please consult the Users Guide.

 FUNDAMENTALS OF MICROSCOPIC VISUALIZATION

Microscopy is a valuable technique for visualizing various microscopic blood and cellular components.  Staining techniques can be readily applied to cellular constituents, or dark-field technique can be used to view cellular constituents without the use of staining.  Dark-field technique allows for visualization of cellular components in a live, unstained state more natural state.  However, Staining techniques provide visualization that is not possible without staining.  The clinician must make a judgment whether staining, dark-field or another form of microscopic visualization technique are most appropriate based upon the fundamental tissue structures to be visualized.

 FUNDAMENTALS OF DARK-FIELD  & OTHER FORMS OF MICROSCOPY

Dark field microscopy is a technique for improving the contrast of unstained, transparent specimens. Dark-field illumination uses a carefully aligned light source to minimize the quantity of directly-transmitted (unscattered) light entering the image plane, collecting only the light scattered by the sample. Dark-field can dramatically improve image contrast—especially of transparent objects – while requiring little equipment setup or sample preparation. However, the technique does suffer from low light intensity in final image of many biological samples, and continues to be affected by low apparent resolution.

 Rheinberg illumination is a special variant of dark-field illumination in which transparent, colored filters are inserted just before the condenser so that light rays at high aperture are differently colored than those at low aperture (i.e. the background to the specimen may be blue while the object appears self-luminous yellow). Other color combinations are possible but their effectiveness is quite variable.

Dispersion staining is an optical technique that results in a colored image of a colorless object. This is an optical staining technique and requires no stains or dyes to produce a color effect. There are five different microscope configurations used in the broader technique of dispersion staining. They include brightfield Becke` line, oblique, darkfield, phase contrast, and objective stop dispersion staining.

More sophisticated techniques will show proportional differences in optical density . Phase contrast is a widely used technique that shows differences in refractive index as difference in contrast. The Dutch physicist Frits Zernike developed it in the 1930s (for which he was awarded the Nobel Prize in 1953). The nucleus in a cell for example will show up darkly against the surrounding cytoplasm. Contrast is excellent; however it is not for use with thick objects. Frequently, a halo is formed even around small objects, which obscures detail. The system consists of a circular annulus in the condenser that produces a cone of light. This cone is superimposed on a similar sized ring within the phase-objective. Every objective has a different size ring, so for every objective another condenser setting has to be chosen. The ring in the objective has special optical properties: it first of all reduces the direct light in intensity, but more importantly, it creates an artificial phase difference of about a quarter wavelength. As the physical properties of this direct light have changed, interference with the diffracted light occurs, resulting in the phase contrast image.

Please be aware that once you purchase a download it is non-refundable. All downloads are send through the email and must be downloaded and activated to your desktop(s) within 5 days of purchase. We do not guarantee that we will send you another download if this procedure is not followed. Thank you.

References

  1. Abramowitz M, Davidson MW (2007). "Introduction to Microscopy". Molecular Expressions. http://micro.magnet.fsu.edu/primer/anatomy/introduction.html. Retrieved on 2007-08-22. 
  2. Abramowitz M, Davidson MW (2003-08-01). "Darkfield Illumination". http://micro.magnet.fsu.edu/primer/techniques/darkfield.html. Retrieved on 2008-10-21. 
  3. Abramowitz M, Davidson MW (2003-08-01). "Rheinberg Illumination". http://micro.magnet.fsu.edu/primer/techniques/rheinberg.html. Retrieved on 2008-10-21. 
  4. Wallace W, Schaefer LH, Swedlow JR (2001). "A workingperson's guide to deconvolution in light microscopy". BioTechniques 31 (5): 1076–8, 1080, 1082 passim. PMID 11730015. 
  5. WEM News and Views
  6. "Fresnel Diffraction Applet" (Java applet). http://www.falstad.com/diffraction/. Retrieved on 2007-08-22. 
  7. Cummings JR, Fellers TJ, Davidson MW (2007). "Specialized Microscopy Techniques - Near-Field Scanning Optical Microscopy". Olympus Microscopy Resource Center. http://www.olympusmicro.com/primer/techniques/nearfield/nearfieldintro.html. Retrieved on 2007-08-22. 
  8. Sánchez EJ, Novotny L, Xie XS (1999). "Near-Field Fluorescence Microscopy Based on Two-Photon Excitation with Metal Tips". Phys Rev Lett 82: 4014–7. doi:10.1103/PhysRevLett.82.4014. http://link.aps.org/abstract/PRL/v82/p4014. 
  9. Schuck PJ, Fromm DP, Sundaramurthy A, Kino GS, Moerner WE (2005). "Improving the Mismatch between Light and Nanoscale Objects with Gold Bowtie Nanoantennas". Phys Rev Lett 94: 017402. doi:10.1103/PhysRevLett.94.017402. 
  10. Bailey, B.; Farkas, D. L.; Taylor, D. L.; Lanni, F. Enhancement of axial resolution in fluorescence microscopy by standing-wave excitation. Nature 1993, 366, 44–48.
  11. Gustafsson, M. G. L. Surpassing the lateral resolution limit by a factor of two using structured illumination microscopy. J. of Microsc. 2000, 198(2), 82–87.
  12. Gustafsson, M. G. L. http://dx.doi.org/10.1073/pnas.0406877102 Nonlinear structured-illumination microscopy: Wide-field fluorescence imaging with theoretically unlimited resolution. PNAS 2005, 102(37), 13081–13086.
  13. Nano-structure analysis using Spatially Modulated Illumination microscopy: D. Baddeley, C. Batram, Y. Weiland, C. Cremer, U.J. Birk in NATURE PROTOCOLS, Vol 2, pp. 2640 – 2646 (2007)
  14. High precision structural analysis of subnuclear complexes in fixed and live cells via Spatially Modulated Illumination (SMI) microscopy: J. Reymann, D. Baddeley, P. Lemmer, W. Stadter, T. Jegou, K. Rippe, C. Cremer, U. Birk in CHROMOSOME RESEARCH, Vol. 16, pp. 367 –382 (2008)
  15. SPDM – Light Microscopy with Single Molecule Resolution at the Nanoscale: P. Lemmer, M.Gunkel, D.Baddeley, R. Kaufmann, A. Urich, Y. Weiland, J.Reymann, P. Müller, M. Hausmann, C. Cremer in APPLIED PHYSICS B, Vol 93, pp. 1-12 (2008). D.Kouznetsov; H. Oberst, K. Shimizu, A. Neumann, Y. Kuznetsova, J.-F. Bisson, K. Ueda, S. R. J. Brueck (2006). "Ridged atomic mirrors and atomic nanoscope". JOPB 39: 1605–1623. doi:10.1088/0953-4075/39/7/005. http://stacks.iop.org/0953-4075/39/1605.  Atom Optics and Helium Atom Microscopy. Cambridge University, http://www-sp.phy.cam.ac.uk/research/mirror.php3 H M Pollock and D A Smith, The use of near-field probes for vibrational spectroscopy and photothermal imaging, in Handbook of vibrational spectroscopy, J.M. Chalmers and P.R. Griffiths (eds), John Wiley & Sons Ltd, Vol. 2, pp. 1472 - 1492 (2002)