RBTI Dreams of the future
In order to understand the future of RBTI we have to understand it’s past a little better. But also a bit about its founder and his ways. In a way I see things differently than some others, since like Dr. Reams (aka Doc) I too think more in numbers than in words. That may or may not give me a better insight in what understanding he was trying to bring over, not what words he used.
As my understanding of RBTI grew, so did my frustration about what many believe are its errors. Still, like me, most believe RBTI does not contain errors.
In order to understand that bold statement, we would first have to agree on what RBTI is. Originally it is the theory about how biological life works (ionizes). And one of the tests to help human and animal health is the urine and saliva analysis. But even that changed from something like 15 variables to just 7. In my believes Reams did not consider other variables obsolete, but wanted a test that was cheap and simple enough to bring health to the masses. Dr. Reams had a strong agricultural background and believed that the quality of the foods we put in our mouth have a strong impact on our health. But because of the lack of quality of fruits and vegetables that are available to the masses, he came up with a remineralization and supplementation program that would provide a reasonable substitute.
Dr. Reams was always open to new things, and tried to learn what he could, tried to fit everything in the big puzzle we call life. Everyone knows that Doc spend much of his time perfecting the insights given by the urine and saliva analysis, so his time spent on other alternatives was limited. Still we have many alternatives that he worked with on record. He did look at which color of light supported what vitamins in the body. We know Doc found out that yellow light supported vitamin A production, and green light was supporting the nervous system. Nowadays we have much more research at hand and there are many that have confirmed these findings, but have in the same research gone wider than Doc had the time for. Many in RBTI wave aside anything that did not come from Dr. Reams.
Sclerology is also a fine example. In Dr. Jack Tips textbook he tells that Dr. Reams came to one of the early sclerology lectures of Dr. Wheelwright (the founder of the modern sclerology). I have no way of confirming this, but also find it not that important. He heard about it one way or another and found out that there was not a map of the sclera in existence. So he made one using common sense and math, but as far as I know never really published it, even though some classmembers got a copy around 1970. Eventually he came to the insight that the chart was not that accurate and he stated it should only be used to see heart stress and the general stresses on the body, a bit like seeing if the body is improving or not. Dr Wheelwright and nowadays Dr. Tips have spent their time working on and confirming a map of the sclera, and nowadays Dr. Jack Tips is head of the International Sclerology Institute and promoting this science. Their map is more based on testing and confirming the results, not so much about just theory. Dr. Tips mentions Dr. Reams in his teaching materials but does not seem to be fully informed (proven for instance by misspelling the first name of Doc). Still I believe that his textbook proofs more valuable while learning RBTI, than many specific RBTI levels out there. Simply because it gives an indication on why a person’s numbers are always perfect for their chemistry. If you pay attention you can also easily understand Doc’s statement ‘you can better never start at all than start and stop’ is very true. And as a side note: the heart in Dr. Wheelwright's materials is on the exact same place is in Dr. Reams' chart. maybe that was why Doc emphasized to only use it so specifically for heart stress?
Nowadays everyone experienced in RBTI knows Su from Promise Outreach by name. Many know she uses a 24h urine / enzyme analysis as part of her best practice, and that is where the trouble begins. Many know that Reams did not, at least not in his early days. As a result many are convinced that it is not part of RBTI. I fully agree that tests are not part of the theory, but nowadays RBTI is for most about more than the theory. Doc used any test result he could get his hands on and that he could understand. Doc knew a thing or two about enzymes (yes, that is an understatement). So how can someone assume he was against a 24h urine test? On the other hand, if you want to bring RBTI to the masses, you must make things as accessible as it can, limiting the time and costs that is required. In that perspective you can be against using it for everyone, but Promise is dealing mostly with the very sick. Su’s claim that Doc endorsed her addition to the 7 numbers is so perfectly in line with my view on Dr. Reams, that I see no reason to have any doubts about it, since it is so much in line with how he was all for adding whatever was available and comprehensible for the person. But as a result, Doc taught one thing to one person and another thing to the next. All based on their ability to understand.
But Doc made mistakes too, since he was just human, like you and me. His works on color therapy was not complete since he did not prioritize that, and likely did not believe that would get the best results in the least amount of time.
His work on sclerology was halted likely because he found out that it would take too much time.
Hs work with the 24h urine / enzyme analysis is not my field of expertise, but I have a strong feeling that Su’s expertise and knowledge of that specific field go above Dr. Reams’ knowledge.
With all the above in mind, I think about Doc’s last wishes: for everyone in RBTI to unite and build on RBTI where he left off. He said he was just at kindergarten level, and it was for the future generations to make it further. He knew that if all knowledge he had seeded in everyone would be harvested when it was fully grown, and then added together, we would have the RBTI he dreamed off. Hopefully that dream will come true one day. A bit more info about the author of this article can be found hereMaking a very short article on color therapy is up for internal debateA review of Jack Tips textbook on sclerology is in the making.