As a rule, is it frequently perceived that routine lab tests are undertaken to check one’s general state of health, in the absence of any alarming signs and symptoms. When such signs and symptoms appear, accompanied or not by worrying modifications, where the general practitioner considers that he is dealing with a case beyond his capabilities of intervention, he then refers the patient to a specialist doctor.

After reviewing the patient’s medical history and, if available and clinically indicated, the family medical history (FMH), and following the clinical examination, the clinician – the specialist – makes an initial diagnosis. Based on the diagnosis, he will recommend making the necessary medical investigations for him to be able to set the final accurate diagnosis. In order to adopt a therapeutic protocol, where the side effects, contraindications and iatrogenic potential of medication or of other therapeutic methods that may be applied are excluded or at least limited, it is necessary to diversify the tests recommended by the specialist. During the prescribed treatment, other tests and medical investigations may be recommended in order to monitor its efficiency. Their results may indicate:

- a favourable, unchanged or aggravated evolution of the condition

- a reduction in the prescribed dosage of medications, or possibly, an increase of dosage

- the necessity to exclude particular medications, substituting some alternatives, etc.

It is well known that in some cases, different diseases can be determined by the appearance of resembling signs and symptoms. The reverse is also applicable! In what concerns an accurate diagnosis, there are also cases that border on the paradox, as follows:

- firstly, after reviewing the lab results and other investigations, the doctor can declare that a patient is still unwell, despite the absence of symptoms and whilst the patient appears to be in good general health;

- secondly, after reviewing the lab results and other medical investigations, the doctor can declare that the patient is healthy, even if the patient insists that they are still unwell, based on the prolongation of certain symptoms or mental state.

From our observations, regardless of the condition that patients are suffering from, SPE and Ca2+ are regularly absent from lab tests requested by clinicians. You might ask yourselves: the ALB again, the SPE and Ca2+ again? Indeed, by repeating, we expose ourselves to the risk of sounding like a stuck record. But it is not like that at all.

What would be the connection, for example, between ALB, Ca2+ and miscarriage? Restabilising the physiological albuminemia triggers, through actions convergent with Ca2+, a reduction of fibrinogen (FBG), as well as the negativation of antibodies that are  “guilty” for miscarriages (antiphospholipid antibodies). ALB and Ca2+ quantitative normality as achieved through apitherapy, leads not only to the normalization of blood clotting, but also to the negativation of the antiphospholipid antibodies. This results in a normalised blood circulation, including peripheral circulation, the stabilisation of core body temperature, conception becomes possible and the risk of miscarriage is eliminated (as a manifestation of the antiphospholipid antibodies syndrome). These kinds of successful outcomes are due, among other things, to the complexity of laboratory tests that we require of our patients, the interpretation of which leads to a suitable therapeutic protocol. Among these tests, SPE and Ca2+ play an essential role and they cannot be absent under any circumstance.

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