Cellular Contamination Issues EPFX/SCIO Protocol
Instructor: Kathy Wilson, N.D.



Education: 2 Continuing Education Units
Class Type: EPFX/SCIO Student


Course Overview

A cell contaminant can be defined as some element in the system that is undesirable because of its possible adverse effects on either the system or its use. These elements can be divided into two main categories: chemical contaminants and biological contaminants.

Chemical contamination is best described as the presence of any non-living substance that results in undesirable effects on the biological system. Biological contaminants can be subdivided into two groups based on the difficulty of detecting them: those that are usually easy to detect - bacteria, molds and yeast; and those that are more difficult to detect, and as a result potentially more serious problems - viruses, protozoa, insects, mycoplasmas and other cell lines. Ultimately, it is the length of time that a contaminant escapes detection that will determine the extent of damage it creates in an individual.

With a toxic world, where can we begin to help with frequency re-balancing while we are learning why the cells are toxic and what we can do to rectify that issue using the EPFX/SCIO device.