livabird wrote:Hi Jaguar ....
Been a while.... so Paul how are you doing since we last met in Katowice?
Sorry all just needed to say Hi to Paul, was wondering what had happened with him
Jayne is not doing so well, everything is back and she is worse than before.
We are now going to Bulgaria where we believe they will look at the azygos vein.
We have heard of at least 3 other people that went to Poland and have since gone to Bulgaria where the azygos vein was then treated...
Anyways sorry everyone, but really wanted to touch base with Paul again.
cheerleader wrote:yeah, please go local, if you can. You need follow-up care. The US is closer for Canadians than Bulgaria. And please be very wary of any person that likens himself to Jesus while taking money to help you. That's kinda wrong--
Simonyi-Gindele’s wife received the liberation treatment on two separate occasions. He is frustrated by the politics behind delaying what he and many in the MS community see as the only procedure that’s offered hope and relief from the disease.
“When Jesus Christ raised the dead,” he said, “he didn’t do a double blind study. They’re claiming that chronic cerebrospinal venous insufficiency treatment doesn’t work, but there are thousands of people who’ve had this treatment and are walking around—a large percentage of them are significantly better.”
According to MoneySense, the Canadian MS society spends 48 per cent of their revenue on operating and administrative costs. This is something Simonyi-Gindele says is hindering the progress of offering the more effective treatment.
“They’re a trade industry,” he said. “They represent health care, not patients. If they were for patients, they would see how to make this treatment more available—where instead they are creating obstacles.”
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