Reading the Iris of the Eye


In the early 1800's near Budapest, Hungary, a young man named Ignatz Von Peczely caught an owl in his garden. The 11 year old boy struggled with the frightened bird and met with its fierce claws as the bird instinctively tried to defend itself. In the struggle, the boy accidentally broke the owl's leg. As the youth and the owl glared into one another's eye, the boy observed a black stripe rising in the owl's eye. Von Peczely bandaged the owl's leg and nursed it back to health and released the bird; but the bird stayed in the garden several years afterward. Von Peczely observed the appearance of white and crooked lines in the owl's eye where the black stripe had originally appeared.

The black stripe eventually became a tiny black spot surrounded by white lines and shading. When Von Peczely grew up, he became a physician and never forgot the incident with the owl. Working on the surgical ward of a college hospital afforded him an opportunity to observe the irides of patients after accidents, and preceding and following surgery. A study of the changes in the eye coincided with their injuries, surgery or illnesses.

Dr. Bernard Jensen pioneered the science of iridology in the US. He developed one of the most comprehensive iris charts showing the location of the organs as they reflect in the iris's of the eye. His chart is still the most accurate one available today. (from Iridology Simplified, by Bernard Jensen, D.C. Nutritionist)

Iridology is a science and practice of studying the iris of the eye. Through studying the markings or signs in the iris of the eye, the practitioner finds out about body constitution as well as strengths and weakness in the various organs and tissues of the body. Iridology can be used as a tool for health improvement. Once we know which areas of the body are weak, we can work to strengthen them nutritionally.


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