Pupillary displacement

Pupillary displacement

Premium iridology 3: Pupillary displacement.

Up until a few years ago, pupillary displacement was considered to be something pathological. There is literature about this subject, indicating that movement in one direction or another took place in accordance with different kinds of disorders or diseases.
The fact of the matter is that the movement of the pupillary centre towards the median plane of the body and slightly higher, is a constant in almost all cases. We are the only ones to have reflected this reality on the iris map. In our opinion, a map has to be as precise and reliable as possible, therefore, not taking this phenomenon into account would be an obstacle when it comes to the reliability and precision of the locations that we outline on the iris.

Absolutely al of the iris photographs that we display on the website, comply with this phenomenon that some others have taken so long to acknowledge. I could name renowned iridologists who went from denying this matter to accepting it overnight as evident data, as if they had never rejected its existence. I am sorry to predict, to the reluctance of some, that this will end up happening with the Multiple Reflex phenomenon.

This is despite the fact that any of the photographs found on our website could be used as an example. We are going to graphically display the geometric centres of the pupil and the outer edge of the iris in a case study.

It is worth mentioning that in some old texts, I have read that the geometric centre of the collar moves along with that of the pupil. This could not be further from the truth. It is indeed the geometric centre of the collar which can most vary depending on the shape of it. In our ideal theoretic model that we have used for the topography, we have located it in the axis that is created between the geometric centre of the pupil and the outer edge, however in reality, it often goes beyond this line. Sometimes it even coincides with the centre of the pupil or is above it. At the moment, I have to say that this is not relevant in itself. The important collar information is the collar itself and its alterations, not its geometric centre.

Practical case of pupillary movement.

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Right iris.

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Left iris.

In the “Premium Zone’ you will find several presentations with examples of pupillary deviation, but in any of the photographs that we display with degrees and crowns, it is easy to see the geometric centres.

On page 74 of the book on map no.1 you can see the division into degrees and crowns, and the axes that define the geometric centres.

I end this article with a sad anecdote about what can currently be noted in some students. I remember a comment from a very characteristic “iridology professor” that I came across in a school in Barcelona, who told me: “As you already know, it is very difficult to see that movement of the pupil”. I sincerely doubt that this person has invested any time in thoroughly observing eyes in order to become aware of such an evident phenomenon.

© Multiple Reflex Iridology. All rights reserved. © Javier Echavarren Otín. 2017

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