The results suggest that in MS the T4/T3 conversion might be reduced as seen in acute or chronic diseases
welshman wrote: because some of the info and detail talked about here makes me glad I didn't have a dumb question to ask !!!!!!!
drsclafani wrote:Kirtap wrote:Hi,
Maybe a stupid question, but i will ask...
the only stupid question is one that one is doesnt ask.
annhow wrote:Any comment on the class action suit against Dr. Hubbard?
http://ccsvi-ms.ning.com/profiles/blogs ... tle-begins
Prof. Salvatore Sclafani got shot down by criminals. Here is his iconic thread at TIMS - Learn as much as you can... http://fb.me/DmJskK3K
<shortened url>In New Jersey, Steven Sclafani was told to cancel all appointments for MS patients, even though he was performing a balloon angioplasty that is commonly used to treat other congenital vein abnormalities, and was not using stents.
"It's just enough that this is what happens. But if the blood can not get through the neck veins, it must be through the veins of the spine or the lower brain veins. 25 percent of the body's blood circulation is pumped into the brain and be out again every second throughout your life, and it is a very high burden on the smaller veins. The theory is that the load may be a factor in that you get sclerosis. It is not proven yet, but if there is less blood out, there will also be less blood in, and it means something to the blood flow in the brain, "says Sclafani.
His basic position is like Zambonis that sclerosis patients in principle not to go out and have done a CCSVI operation at a private clinic.
"I saw anywhere that they could go to the nearest university hospital and be treated in an environment where doctors can develop an experience in operations, but it is not possible at present because there is too much opposition among neurologists over CCSVI. Seen in this light, I understand that some patients choose private clinics. They are afraid, and those are waiting the same as a waste of their brain. In my opinion, should neurologists be forced to do it here, "says Sclafani.
HappyPoet wrote:Hope you find time for the 3Rs!!!
MS and fMRI
The Hubbard Foundation is researching the use of fMRI as it relates to CCSVI and MS.
The following graph illustrates preliminary data linking delayed blood flow in the jugular veins to delayed blood flow within the brain itself, pre and post angioplasty on a single subject. In comparing Pre to Post, notice how only half the blood comes into the brain, and it takes twice as long to leave.
Cece wrote:PCakes wrote:The azygos vein has not been investigated because, according to the physician, the azygos can not suffer from stenosis if the jugulars are normal.
HappyPoet wrote:Hi Dr. Sclafani,drsclafani wrote:it is quite interesting that 200,00 hit milestone passed with barely a peep.
Your first post was March 14
100,000 posts on May 13 = 9 weeks
200,000 posts on June 30 = 6 weeks = 3 weeks sooner!
When I had flipped my calendar, I noticed your star on July 21 (the nine-week mark), then I checked your current views which showed 199,996!! The 1/3 fewer weeks took me, and I'm sure everyone else, by surprise!so lets look at some of the undeliverables to you
1. a test still has not been read
2. we are discussing an atlas
3. I did not get an IRB proposal accepted
1. Did we forget to tell you that we would much rather ask the questions and have you answer them?
. Will this be an Internet-based atlas and/or a print-based atlas?
You can find your office and email inbox filled with CDs and images simply by posting a physical/PO Box address and an email address.
3. You can win approval with a second application--take as long as necessary to arrive at the right decision for you.
I'm raising my glass of grape juice to toast your previous 100,000 views, this 100,000 views, and your next 100,000 views, BUT the biggest celebration will come when you hit 1,000 of your smart, welcoming, caring, witty, thoughtful, expert, honest, polite, compassionate, and forgiving posts read by an audience of thousands! Wow!
In addition to helping us, you're busy saving organs and lives, teaching medical school, advising students, mentoring residents, overseeing your department, and so much more. I don't know how you do it all, but I am very grateful that you do find the time for us.
Thank you again, Dr. Sclafani, our Rock star.
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