Chemical Exposures

This particular application of the profile pattern (which was discussed in detail in article 3-12) involves the evaluation of manufactured chemicals and their effect on human health.

The US agriculture department has a copy of all chemicals manufactured in the United States. These would all be acquired and tested for their direct effects on human health as well as certain combinations of chemicals for their synergistic effect.

The volunteer profile pattern tests would not only determine the effect of the chemicals on the human body, but would also establish a specific profile pattern for each chemical, or chemicals combinations, for storage in the computer memory banks for further research and also for use in diagnostic computers.

Most of us have no idea as to how the chemicals in our environment may or may not affect our health, or how they may well be contributing to the excessively high level of disease we are exposed to. In this day and age of advanced technology this is very sad indeed, because it’s no longer necessary.

The tests conducted by the chemical companies or government are very limited and outdated at best in comparison to this far more extensive and effective system.

This profile pattern means of testing, by providing literally millions of subtle overall test results, is the only type of chemical testing that, in this day and age of very high levels of chemicals, can protect us to any degree. The profile pattern will effectively analyze not only the chemicals for the slightest effect on human health, but (and just as important) provide a means of recording those results in the form of a profile pattern that can be recorded and stored in computer memory banks for further research. That same computer profile pattern data would also be made available to the state diagnostic computers systems for health analysis purposes. Individuals being diagnosed by the state diagnostic computer systems would also use the same 100 test profile that was used with the volunteers in the chemical testing. This would allow the thousands of profile patterns established by the chemical volunteer tests, and the profile pattern (test results of the individual being diagnosed) to be compared by the computer to see if there are any matches. Matches would indicate a likely exposure to a given chemical (or chemicals) in the individual’s environment. Other features in the overall system would help narrow down the likely source of exposure or exposures.

I hope that this additional example of the underlying basis of the national medical information system will help to highlight the real essence and the underlying strength of the system.

The book is strongly endorsed by a number of holistic doctors. Three of which are listed on the back cover. One, a professor at University of Minnesota Medical School states that he felt the system was 30 years ahead of its time and strongly encouraged me to continue to promote it.