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How to Measure Your Terrain to Prevent Cancer

 


You will need to get pH test paper that measures from 5.5 to 8, preferably with a resolution of 0.2 pH.

pHydrion - pH Test Paper
This test paper has a resolution of 0.2 pH; other papers have a resolution of 0.5 pH which is not the best choice.

Or, use a pH meter; they cost about $80 and are very convenient to use. I would also suggest measuring the ORP of your urine, so you can find out where it sits on the chart. You can buy an ORP meter for about $80. A Hanna Water Test Unit will measure 4 parameters including pH and ORP, and costs about $150. Do a Google search for it. Convert the ORP into rH2 using the following Nernst equation:

rH2 = (ORP + 200) / 30  + (2 x pH)

example: If pH = 6.2 and ORP = -165mV, rH2 computes to 13.6, in the cancerous region of the chart.

There are different systems for measuring your pH. Most suggest taking a measurement twice a day. I prefer the system promoted by Dr. Stephen Stadtler, www.terrainmed.com. Measure your urine upon rising (use as a guide, but discard the reading), and again between 1 and 3 hours later (use this to control your diet). Your body is dumping acids from the night with the first urine.  Your 2nd urine pH will generally be a few tenths more alkaline than the first. Keep a daily record of your pH and your diet. If you get up at 3:00 in the morning, don't count it as your first urine.

When measuring urine, use a cup and dip the test paper into it, shake off excess, and read immediately. Don't place the pH test paper in the stream as it tends to wash out the color.

If you want to measure saliva, first swallow, then draw up new saliva. Do this three times and measure the third. Spit into a spoon, insert the paper in the saliva, shake off excess, and read immediately. (Measuring the initial saliva can be different from the third by several tenths of pH.) Read immediately. The manufacturer does not recommend placing the test paper in your mouth, even though it is not toxic.

Note: According to the manufacturer, the pHydrion test paper was designed for immediate reading. If you wait 30 seconds, the value will change due to evaporation. Don't even wait 5 seconds; read immediately.

Note: Some websites suggest averaging your measurements taken over several days. pH is logarithmic; you mathematically can't average log values.

The normal value for urine pH is 6.5 to 6.8 according to Vincent; Dr. Stadtler places it at 6.0 to 6.4, but you can have cancer at this pH, so I would use 6.5 as the lower limit. You will find your measurements will vary considerably. Vincent places saliva at 6.5 to 6.75; you can see these normal values listed on the Bioelectronic Vincent chart at the bottom. Of the charts that I have seen in the lecture, your saliva tends to move in the same direction as the blood. If your saliva pH is rising, your blood pH is probably rising also, which may put you in the pre-cancer zone ("Pracancerose" on the chart). Blood value is more stable than saliva; when you try to correct your values using diet or supplements, the saliva will change sooner than the blood. Normally, urine should be more alkaline (have a higher pH) than saliva. If the saliva becomes more alkaline, the urine compensates by becoming more acid. Acid urine is a sign of an overacid system trying to dump excess acids.

Note: There is disagreement from site to site about what the normal values for pH are. The values of the nine parameters of Biological Terrain Analysis (BTA) used by Flanagan are different from the original Bioelectronic Vincent (BEV) parameters. BTA is a modern version of BEV; they are from the same school, so the values that Flanagan uses may be more accurate.

 


 

 

 

 
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