But since about 1997 people at Vanderbilt university have been researching into treating people with ABX. He goes on to say:Although effective strategies for symptom management and disease modifying therapies have evolved, there exists no curative treatment yet.
However, bearing in mind that most people now live in towns and are very unlikely to come into contact with sheep tick from one year to the next, this would seem to indicate that MS should have been far more common in the past, when people lived in close contact with their animals. The closest I have got to a sheep over the last couple of years was in the very fine 'real meat' butchers down the road. I brought one of its back legs back to put in the freezer.Worldwide, MS prevalence parallels the distribution of the Lyme disease pathogen Borrelia (B.) burgdorferi...............
Perhaps he should contact Charles Stratton or Ram Sriram. In the meantime, just carry on taking the antibiotics.Although the goal of this rational, cost-effective and potentially curative treatment seems simple enough, the importance of a scientifically sound approach cannot be overemphasised. A randomised, prospective, double blinded trial is necessary in patients from B. burgdorferi endemic areas with established MS and/or Borrelia L-forms in their cerebrospinal fluid, and to yield reasonable significance within due time, the groups must be large enough and preferably taken together in a multi-centre study. Vanderbilt know all about the difficulties of putting these trials into operation.
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