Don’t Act Upon Blood Work Results, Treat the Patient
By: Dr. Ryan Zeronis
Frequently, patients will bring in their past blood work, for review. Blood tests are of the most importance in today’s conventional treatment model. Oddly, more often than not, I am unsure as to what that doctor was looking for, specifically. Possibly just using blood work to get a new baseline? Or, maybe because it “was time”? Or maybe they were looking for elevated or depressed results in order to prescribe more drugs? Another thing to consider is the liability these doctors face concerning the “standard of care”. Maybe they were simply covering their backside and used blood work as a screening tool?
Standard of Care: Remdesivir
The “standard of care” represents what other reasonable practitioners would do for a patient in the same situation. It also takes into account what the profession as a whole deems necessary and prudent for a patient in that same situation. To put this into perspective, look into the past no more than a few years when the “standard of care” for a certain “viral” infection was Remdesivir and a ventilator. The deadly combination of Remdesivir and intubation was merciless for the elderly population it was used with. Many physicians spoke out against the standard of care protocol but were quickly silenced, fired and or sued. We must remember that Remdesivir was already known to cause collateral damage in the body from failed clinical trials.
The choice was likely due to the federal funding each medical institution received for using the “standard of care” treatment with patients.
(Hint: it was tens of thousands of dollars per patient!) Here is an article highlighting the odd and ironic choice of Remdesivir as the first FDA approved drug for CV19. The Science.org Article
Are Drugs Always The Best Course Of Action?
It is irresponsible, (even horrific) at times what patients tell me their allopathic doctors are saying and or doing. For instance, one patient had a stress test done. After the test, his doctor told him to start taking an aspirin daily because “it would be beneficial to him”. Two weeks later his test results and blood work came back. They were great! Yet, this doctor prescribed a blood pressure medication because the patient’s blood pressure rose at the conclusion of the stress test. If your blood pressure didn’t rise during a stress test we would need to get the paddles out and revive you! You would either be dead or have gone unconscious. Something worth noting with this patient is that he had already reversed two conditions with hard work and lifestyle change.
The issue at hand is that absolutely nothing warranted the prescribing of either drug. Secondly, this physician did not take into account this patient’s history—years of digestive distress and blood sugar irregularities. If this person were to take the two prescribed drugs, most likely his conditions would return based on the primary side effects of these drugs. Drugs are sometimes necessary, but they are not without problems. Check out our FAQ page to see how blood work and muscle testing compare to each other: What Is Muscle Testing?
Conventional Medicine Approach or Functional Approach To Blood Work?
Conventional blood tests get the same generic treatment when a value is outside of “normal” range. Toxic drugs are used to force the value back to “normal” range. Why not take the time to assess what is going on with the person and work to fix the underlying cause that is creating the body’s response in the first place? The functional approach acknowledges that the body is a coordinated set of systems working together. Human biology is more complex than a tiny snap shot of physiology in a blood test.
Don’t act upon the test results, treat the person.