Iridology Course Description & Objectives
This course presents a comprehensive overview of the iridological sciences and explores the continuum of research & development ranging from existing iridological principles to current theories and applications.
This iridology course offers combined research work of several pioneers including Jensen, Vida-Deck, Gunter, Roberts, Bourdiol, Angerer, Velchover and Jausas.
To guide student through 15 iridology course modules with successful examinations for each module.
To learn specific techniques of iris reading and begin to practice using a magnifying lens, camera systems, digital iriscope systems and software.
Learn how pupil reflexes play a primary role in many neurological diseases.
To understand the similarities and differences between American/Jensen Iridology research and current research accomplished in Europe and Asia.
Understanding the iridodiagnostic significance in detecting a genetically active weakness via the collarette. (autonomic nerve wreath).
Discover how structural, reflex and pigment pathological signs are the most informative iridological signs in regards to the location of certain pathological processes in the body.
Teach how to identify changes of pupil color, dimensions, shape, position, equality and reflector reactions and understand clinical significance of active pathology in the body via the pupil.
Learn how visible changes of conjunctiva vessels, crystalline, cornea can add to iridological conclusions.
Understand the importance of hereditary peculiarities in iris color including toxic and drug dyschromias, pigment spots and their color.
Learn about the numerous variations of iris constitutions and associated sub-types.
Maintain student motivation and activity throughout their course learning process.
Expose the student to the most current Iridological research and developments.
Guide students through complete iris analysis.
Understand the central hypotheses of Iridology.
The student shall be able to demonstrate keen knowledge about Iridology in both historical and contemporary contexts.