Re: Can you please remind Atom (maybe nag, if you need to) of the book about iridology?
It’s an unwritten book, so here’s some basic data on iridology and iris analysis.
There’s so much pony pucky out there about iridology, it’s too late to save your shoes, so roll up your pants.
Hide your wallet as soon as an iridologist (usually touting supplements) says, “You have parasites.”
On the other hand, corporate whore Stephen Barrett, M.D., is a public menace for posting on Quackwatch …
“If you encounter anyone practicing iridology, please complain to your state attorney general.”
I’m foursquare against actual health quacks sheering innocent sheep, but Dr. Barrett has thrown out so many babies with the bathwater, he’s guilty of mass intellectual infanticide.
Dr. Barrett is cashing in as a tool of Moronic Monolithic Mechanistic Mainstream Medicine, the Federation of State Medical Boards (FSMB), and the police power of the state.
By the way, dear Wikipedia, nice whitewash of Dr. Barrett.
OK, back to my subject …
The interior chamber of the eye is a genetic activator via photosensitization of colloidal chemistry.
Heredity is photon-inscribed on the iris at the age of two or three, revealing many lifelong disease patterns as genotypes and periodic non-hereditary disease “updates” called phenotypes.
If you screen the irises of the world’s six-year-olds, you’ll find that fully one-fifth of them have hereditary cancer markings registered in reflex relationship to whatever area of the body is susceptible.
These genotypes are light-regulated time bombs held in check only by immuno-resistance and what iridologist Dr. Josef Deck called “compensation.”
Dr. Deck showed that a high number of diseases are hereditary, including many psychoses.
These hereditary tendencies eventually get triggered sooner or later by multiple stress factors, being “decompensated” by …
(1) psychological trauma,
(2) physical trauma,
(4) environmental toxins,
(5) weather, etc.
The two best iridology books are both by Dr. Deck (and both are out of print in the U.S.) …
Principles of Iris Diagnosis: Textbook with Atlas and Indications to Treatment, 1965, 1982, and
Differentiation of Iris Markings: Differential Diagnosis, Textbook II, 1980, 1983.
Other fairly authentic iridology books include …
Fundamental Basis of Irisdiagnosis: A Concise Textbook, by Theodor Kriege, 1969,
Disease Signs in the Iris: Interpretation and Medication, by Theodor Kriege and A.W. Priest, 1985,
Constitution and disposition from the eye, by H.W. Schimmel, 1984,
Applied Iridology: Vol. 1, by Harri Wolf, 1977, 1979, and
The Eye/Body Connection, by Jessica Maxwell, 1980.
I’m not a big fan of Dr. Bernard Jensen’s style of iris analysis, but his books on the subject are useful references …
The Science and Practice of Iridology, Vol. 1, 1952,
Iridology Simplified, 1980, and
Iridology: The Science and Practice in the Healing Arts Vol. 2, 1982.
Adano Ley (Swami Nitty-Gritty), Robin Greeley, Gary Ludwig, and I attended an iris diagnosis workshop in Kansas City taught by Paul H. Stuetzer, Ph.D., N.D., O.M.D., one of the best iridologists in the U.S.
Dr. Steutzer may still be located in Silver City, New Mexico.
Adano often claimed he was turning into a blue-eyed, blond-haired Oriental.
Five days after Adano’s “cosmic vacation” in Richmond, Virginia, his corpse’s brown irises transformed into a brilliant azure blue.
Most medical authorities claim the basic color of the iris is genetically determined and therefore cannot be altered, but Adano’s irises changed color anyway, and I was one of dozens of witnesses.
Adano’s eyes were originally dark brown, and several times he insisted I give him an iridology examination with my slit lamp.
His eyes were composed of dark brown chromatophorous cells, and his variety of eye is known in iridology as a hematogenous constitutional type, the “velvet carpet brown” of most Asian people.
Adano asked me what I observed in his eyes. and I replied …
“Let me put it this way, Adano. If someone else came to me with eyes like these, I’d send them to you for a treatment!”