Antoine Bechamp 

Notes on the Coagulation of the Blood

Article by Professor Antoine BechampExtracted from The Blood and its Third Element. The object of this work is the solution of a problem of the first order; to show the real nature of the blood, and to demonstrate the character of its organization. It has, besides, a secondary purpose; the solution of a problem long ago stated, but never solved – the cause of its coagulation, correctly regarded as spontaneous, after it has issued from the blood vessels. The conclusion arrived at is that the blood is a flowing tissue, spontaneously alterable in the same manner as are all other tissues withdrawn from the animal, coagulation of the blood being only the first phase of its spontaneous change. This article by Antoine Bechamp is extracted from The Blood and its Third Element. More >
Antoine Bechamp 

Bechamp or Pasteur?

Ethel HumeHardcover, paperback, Kindle, Epub "An amazing alternative interpretation of biochemical history. A compelling account of Pasteur's plagiarism and a strong reminder of the powers at work in the pharmaceutical and regulatory industry." "We have been so ingrained for our entire lives to think and live in a certain way... It is challenging to begin this epic saga of removing the veil of lies, opening your thought patterns to something outside of our normal belief patterns, and look at the evidence subjectively. There is so much to take in ... I am on my third read and it is like reading it for the first time." More >
Antoine Bechamp 

The Blood and its Third Element

Antoine BechampPaperback, Kindle, epub "This is an excellent book for knowledge seekers who do not take anything at face value..." "What Dr. Béchamp is describing is a foundational concept. According to his experiments and observations, these tiny particles he named "microzymas" have an active role in sustaining and also in terminating life. Béchamp searched for and found the same particles and activity even in limestone, from the ancient shelled creatures whose bodies were incorporated into the stone. They still retained their activity. As the organizing life-principle of a complex body ceases to operate - as it dies - the microzymas take up their role of breaking it down and returning its elements to nature to be taken up by other life forms." More >