Huh? by your principals, "trust no one". Maybe they have been explicitly hiding it from you. I did not see with my own eyes that it does not.Lyon wrote:I guess I will have to consider that....has it been claimed that aspirin suppresses or "modulates" the immune system?
Just replace aspirin with some other innocuous immune suppressant, and the point is valid. No, they ceased to exist at the point they died (lets not get into that one), but the individual cells would continue to process for a little longer (when you die, that does not mean every single cell in your body dies) and would theoretically continue to attack myelin, hence, they would still have MS when they were dead.Lyon wrote:Sometimes you're right on the money and make a good point Cure. This time, not so much. Maybe you're referring to aspirin's LD50, and in that case I'd agree that at the point in which aspirin killed them, it also cured the MS.
Thats the whole point. Its NOT an assumption. They would of scientifically measured it (even before they tested it on humans). You can try and confuse the issue with attempting to associate it with the fact they have yet to find a cure for MS, but the question at hand is much much simpler and direct than that.Lyon wrote:I can see that you're not giving up on this one and that it's important to you so (as I sort of did earlier) I will admit that, according to researcher assumptions, you are correct in your assumptions.......just keep in mind what they say about assumptions
hmtuckker wrote:Tysabri is a humanized monoclonal antibody that binds to an alpha-integrin which is a protein involved in the mechanism of how the T-cells cross from the bloodstream into the central nervous system (the brain and spinal cord).
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