grows everywhere on our earth – in our forests, in our meadows, in
the sea and along our coasts. Growing processes always continue in
a soil and proceed as long as the soil makes this possible. Then growing
products often form and the soil is thus changing slowly when the
growing processes are in progress, which can lead to total impoverishment
of the soil.
Even bodies create a soil for growing processes. In the body fluids
and tissues of individuals with chronic illnesses there are growing
structures, ”seeds”, from an attacking vegetation, which thrives as
long as the circumstances permit. The processes of growing are almost
always going on in the blood. Then the blood corpuscles change, very
often forming lumps, so that the blood runs more slowly. This deteriorates
the circulation through all peripheral vascular systems leading to
an increasing microbiological growth in the organs.
Depending on where in the body the growing process mainly occurs,
the person may experience an emerging picture of symptoms as a consequence
of the sick person´s organs and tissues then being impoverished and
changed for the worse, sometimes to devastation. This is a process
already described in the 19th century in German and French microbiology,
which has, however, not yet been described within today’s medical
Since the late 1970’s Dr. Enby has carried out research on the nature
of illness under private management with a view to understanding and
explaining the phenomenon chronic illness. What is actually the cause?
Could the symptom pictures at different illnesses be traced back to
a common denominator?
For more than 20 years Dr. Enby has deepened this theory through blood
microscopy and blood analysis of thousands of patients with all kinds
of chronic diseases. The research work confirms that most of the so-called
chronically sick have growing structures in blood and solid tissues
not described earlier in the modern medical research. The discoveries
are controversial but have increased the understanding of the origin
and development of the illnesses and made it possible to arrive at
a better decision when choosing, what seems to be, effective therapies.
The established medicine has not yet accepted the research, neither
has it been able to prove it wrong. The research work will in all
probability change the approach to illnesses. It is, however, still
in its initial stage and what is presented here is maybe only the
tip of an iceberg!
Dr. Enby is a lecturer in demand and has published his research work
in eight papers presented on this home