garyak wrote: Cece wrote:
Trish317 wrote:You're right, Zeureka. Dr. Noda, in Spain, has been treating MS patients with arterial blockages.
Dr. Noda was actually based in Puerto Rico, not Spain. He is retired now, it's his successors Dr. Castillo and Dr. Perez Fernandez that are carrying on the work.
Cece, is that through chelation?
This may have gotten lost. The following is something I copied from a post from Nunzio in a different thread. Think this might be the info you were looking for. Sorry about butting in, if it isn't.
It is "surgery" but it is not that invasive; this is the description of the procedure:
Under general endotracheal anesthesia and sterile conditions, place the patient in supine position with a serum bottle under the chest. Bilateral neck incisions, 4 cm above the clavicle. The incision is 4 cm in length and is made transversely in the area where you can feel the scalene muscles.
26. The sternocleidomastoid muscle are sectioned bilaterally with electro-coagulation of the cervical level C6-C7
27. The pre-scalene fat is dissected
28. When the jugular vein in front of the anterior scalene muscle is separated
29. The phrenic nerves were then dissected
30. The anterior scalene muscles are snipped at C6-C7, and also the insertion of the cervical
31. The interspinous ligament is cut at the same level
32. When stage III cervical ribs, the accessions are fought and cut the distal end of the cervical rib
33. When a "subclavian steal syndrome", is performed bilateral section of the pectoral muscles under
34. A thin drain "Penrose" is set and left for about two days
35. The surgical wounds were sutured with 5-0 Dacron
The entire article is below.
http://health.groups.yahoo.com/group/he ... essage/870