- Stoping of smoking after geting lung cancer doesn't cure cancer.
(performing Liberation procedure AFTER geting MS doesn't cure MS.)
How do you know that to be true? Several people have reported here that treatment for CCSVI has stopped their progression. They may be left with neurological damage which may or may not heal with time. However, stopping the progression seems like treatment for CCSVI may be efficacious for stopping MS. Of course, this last statement remains to be proven as we see more results over time.
- Stoping of smoking before geting lung cancer prevents cancer.
I'm not sure that I agree with your analogy. If someone has been smoking for a period of time, then they have been ingesting a highly addictive carcinogenic poison. This will lead to damage in the body which accumulates with the time that a person smoked. Quitting smoking may lessen the chances of getting lung cancer, but damage has been done and just quitting certainly isn't going to absolutely prevent it.
I think the topic of human biology is too complex and most of the definitions are really contextual in nature.
Remember that with CCSVI, the body is in a state of conflict due to which we are in a way losing a part of it slowly. Fix CCSVI, the state of conflict is gone.
Is this cure? If cure means putting the body in the old state then the answer is no. If cure means halting further destruction of cells then yes.
If this is not complex enough then the brain's has ability to heal itself. But the procedure itself did not heal the brain, it was brain itself.
On smoking analogy, one has to remember that cancer is closely associated with gene mutations. Once mutated, it is nearly impossible to un-mutate naturally. So, stopping smoking does not really stop cancer if mutation has reached a point which results in rapid cell multiplication. If not, it is possible that stopping can cure. But one also has to remember that mutations happen naturally (I guess part of aging process)
My 2 cents though ...