VIDEO: Dr. Magda Havas, Live Blood Analysis & EMR

By Kim Goldberg

April 11, 2014

Watch this 2 ½ minute video featuring Live Blood Analysis done before and after exposure to Electromagnetic Radiation, with Dr. Magda Havas of Trent University in Peterborough, Ontario.

 

Dr. Havas examines her own blood under a microscope three times over a three-hour period on August 20, 2009.

In the first examination, she was in an environment with no significant electromagnetic radiation. She found that her red blood cells were round, some were separate and some were sticking to others. This is healthy-looking blood.

The second examination was done after she had spent 70 minutes working on a computer. The majority of her red blood cells were now sticking together like long stacks of coins—an appearance known as “Rouleaux Formation”.

The third examination was done after she had used a cordless phone for 10 minutes. There were now no separate cells. All were organized into Rouleaux Formation, and the separate “stacks of coins” seemed themselves to be stuck to one another. This is what doctors see in cancer patients.

The clumping of red blood cells into Rouleaux Formation interferes with the delivery of oxygen and the removal of waste products like carbon dioxide. It also results in poor circulation since capillaries are often just wide enough for a single red blood cell to squeeze through at a time.

Consequently, some of the symptoms a person may experience if their red blood cells are locked in Rouleaux Formation are:

-headaches

-fatigue

-difficulty concentrating

-numbness, tingling, cold extremities

-heart and blood pressure problems

-risk of stroke 

Just because you can’t see it, doesn’t mean it isn’t happening…

6 thoughts on “VIDEO: Dr. Magda Havas, Live Blood Analysis & EMR

  1. jinglepots

    Just profound to see the effect RF has on the blood cells. Here is a link to a lecture Dr. Martin Blank gave about the effect of RF on DNA and health. He is a solid researcher in this area as well, from Columbia University.

    Reply
      1. Heidi

        I am wondering how a person can help this if they work on a computer all day? Would taking deep breaths to get more oxygen to your cells every hour help?

      2. Kim Goldberg Post author

        I have been wondering the same thing Heidi, since I too am often at my computer all day as a writer. I think deep breathing would help – perhaps a 5-minute break every hour specifically for deep breathing exercises. Also breaks at regular intervals to move, walk, get outside – even if just briefly. Also anything to discharge the static build-up of EMR in your body. This can be standing barefoot in your backyard for 5 minutes, something I do (wet lawn is the best for discharging). Or taking an epsom salt bath at night before bed (also something I try to do).

      3. Stephane

        @Heidi
        For people working all day long on a computer, you might be interrested in “Earthing”. It has been demonstrated the opposite of EMR : by getting grounded, you will dramatically help blood viscosity. Somehow, it must be for at least 20 minutes.

  2. Jennifer DeFusco

    There’s a Nutritional doctor in Villa Park, CA (Orange County) named Dr. Brodsky who with the help of a QRA Holistic Health Practitioner, Ron Andrews have also recently demonstrated the same thing. Villa Park Medical, in Villa Park, CA.

    Reply

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