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Natural Philosophy
Research Group
Advanced Biological Education and Research

About EcoBiotics
The field of EcoBiotic Science - or EcoBiotics for short - is a way of understanding how the body naturally creates health through balancing countless factors affecting the body's internal ecology. Using the methods of EcoBiotics, we can begin to discover whether some of these natural, health-sustaining systems have somehow become blocked or degraded, and create strategies for restoring them to enhanced functionality.

It is important to understand that EcoBiotics is not a form of medical diagnosis or treatment. We are not concerned with detecting illness or injury, or prescribing drugs or other interventions that fight disease. For these, you must consult with the appropriate primary healthcare practitioner of your choice. Instead, EcoBiotics focuses solely on nourishing and restoring the body's inner mechanisms of integrity. It is our experience that by doing this, the body is better able to resolve some types of distress from within, and may be better able to respond to various forms of medical treatment.

If you are under the care of a physician or other licensed healthcare provider, at your request we will be happy to share information and coordinate services with them. Please understand that we cannot and do not under any circumstances function as a replacement for appropriate medical diagnosis and care.

The Inner Terrain Everyone knows that certain types of plants thrive in certain kinds of soil. That's why, for example, the vineyards of the Mediterranean and Northern California can produce wine grapes of such exceptional quality. By the same token, farmlands that have poor soil, or have been depleted of nutrients by over-use or natural erosion, have difficulty sustaining any type of useful growth.

In some ways, the human body is very similar. The "soil" in which our human cells and organs grow is called the EcoBiotic Terrain. The specific qualities of this terrain determine virtually everything about how life unfolds inside of us. Under some conditions of the terrain, our own human physiology can thrive. Under other conditions, bacteria, fungus, viruses, and other living things often make better use of the soil than we do. The quality of the EcoBiotic Terrain can be assessed in terms of chemical parameters like ph (acid/alkaline balance), redox (electrical balance), and resistivity (ability for electricity to flow). We can also directly observe the level of bacterial and fungal progress that the body can sustain through a special technique called DIAD Microscopy, described below.

The Role of Recyclers in the EcoBiotic Terrain Nature provides an amazing mechanism for recycling dead or unhealthy tissue, so that new things can grow. We see this at work on the forest floor where, over a period of years, a fallen tree is recycled by bacteria and fungi into the fresh soil that new generations of living things use for their nourishment. At a somewhat more subtle level, injured tissues within plants and animal stimulate the growth of similar bacteria and fungi. Here, the idea is not to recycle the whole organism, but to accelerate the breakdown of injured parts, so that new, healing growth has space and materials to replace the old.

Now, as long as these mechanisms of recycling and repair stay within their proper bounds, everything is all right. But what if the recyclers, for some reason, get a confused message? What if, for example, they were told that a living tree was already dead, and ordered to get to work? In this case, they could destroy a living tree. Instead of emerging as helpful recyclers, they would be acting as viscous, dangerous parasites.

The relevance of this to EcoBiotics is that we carry something like the "seeds" of these recycler organisms within our own bodies. And like a seed that grows into a flower, these seeds will not germinate until they are given the right chemical and environmental signals. In the case of a plant, the seed must be put in water, or into moist soil before it will germinate. In the case of the bacterial and fungal recycler seeds, they must receive a set of chemical signals that usually only occur after we have died, or after a part of the body has become injured.

But various conditions can mimic these signals, even while we are alive. And furthermore, when we are healthy, the body produces an opposite set of signals that say to any recyclers that happen to sprout, "Go away, you're too early." When the balance of these two signals, one saying "Yes, start recycling," and the other saying, "Back off, we're still busy living," gets disturbed, the recyclers start to take us apart from the inside.

Now, if we're actually dead, that's OK, because it's just Nature's way of putting our richness back into the Earth for other living things to use. But if this shift happens while we're still alive, the result is that our immune systems have to fight the onslaught from within. Even if it's successful, the process is very draining, and creates large loads of endotoxins, poisons produced inside the body. Each person will respond differently to the strain, based on constitutional, environmental, and hereditary factors. Therefore, each person will manifest different symptoms of illness. Mainstream medicine focuses on the manifestations of the process - EcoBiotics focuses on the origins of the process.

EcoBiotics seminars
In our series of three 5-day seminars, we work intensely with the "Five Pillars of EcoBiotics," namely, Biological Terrain, Metabolic Systems, EcoToxicology, Pleomorphic Pathogenesis, and Energy/Structure Congruence. Too often, many styles of natural healing are presented as a patchwork of techniques that sometimes work, and sometimes don't. Our goal is to help you gain a deep understanding of the ecology within the living body, and give you clear, consistent, clinical methods for guiding it back into balance.
A core element of the EcoBiotics Seminars is DIAD MicroscopyTM, an advanced form of live blood analysis. Unlike conventional darkfield microscopy, DIAD allows the trained practitioner to identify specific biological factors involved in chronic illness, and structure precise and effective therapeutic strategies. And unlike conventional microbiology and immunology, DIAD provides information about the deep ecological relationships within the body, even when the required information exists only in a latent, sub-cellular form.
for more information
Contact Lady of the Lake
Dr Tammy Brazil