By Alfred J. Plechner, D.V.M.
You must realize that food sensitivities may only occur secondarily to
Plechner's Syndrome, which is a hormonal antibody defect. If this syndrome is
damaged and uncontrolled, eventually the patient will develop food sensitivities
to all food. What are you going to do now?
When you or your pet have developed food sensitivities, you may be instructed
by your healthcare professional, for you or your, pet, to use a different food.
Obviously, if eating a certain food, is causing the patient a reaction, changing
the food may be the answer to the problem, but only a short term answer!
If my mechanism is not corrected, eventually the patient will react to all
foods. What are you going to do next? If you then believe, correcting the
mechanism now, will correct the food sensitivities, you are wrong. Once this
imbalance, has allowed the immune system to react to a particular food, the
reaction to this food, may always occur, and food sensitivities will prevail.
Do not be fooled by a new food not causing a reaction, because it is only a
matter of time, before a reaction may occur.
Once you have exposed yourself or your pet to all foods, which now cause a
reaction, what to do next? I really do not know. This food sensitivity needs to
be predicted and prevented by doing Plechner's Syndrome, before the inevitable
Yes, there are all kinds of food tests that can be run. Some are accurate,
and some are not. Years ago I developed Cytotoxic Food Testing which was very
accurate, but the FDA felt it was not for people, and ended my testing also.
Present day food tests are very questionable, but done and believed by many.
The main problem lies with injecting that food substance into a test animal, in
hopes that the animal, you can trust, has no imbalances and can actually produce
anti-antibody to that food. A drop of serum is taken from the test animal, and
placed in a small pit, across from a drop of serum from the patient. The samples
are placed in an electric field, and if there is no migration, this means that
the patient is not allergic to that food. This is very common, to be given these
results. You know better, and if you have a salad with a "drop" of egg white
present in the salad dressing, the Paramedics may be on their way! How can this
happen, after you have been tested for egg white and found it to be none
What is occurring is that when the egg white is swallowed by the patient, the
enzymes cleave the protein, and a partial protein joins this egg white, called a
hapten. This is the culprit that causes the reaction, but is not included in the
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