Some more here, although I don't know if we can beat a two-year-old declaring that the doctor got grandma some new legs. I liked that one.
www.globalmontreal.com/health/treatment ... story.html
Darrell Derksen, a 49-year-old MS patient in Saskatoon, recently returned from Sofia, Bulgaria, where he had the surgery performed 2 1/2 weeks ago.
"They can call it a placebo, and they can call it what they want," he said. "I'm not skipping rope yet but I can climb up stairs better and I have a better stride in my walk.
"My energy level has gone up. I'm sleeping better and some of the tension I was carrying in my neck has greatly improved.
Kelly Terry, a 36-year-old MS patient from Melfort, Sask., had the liberation procedure two weeks ago in Bulgaria and spent $10,500 on the trip. His mother died from MS and told him he needed to be part of the cure, he said.
"My experience so far has been phenomenal," Terry said. "My vision has improved. I couldn't put five words together before and now my speech is better. It's not a placebo effect, it's something within your body that's improved. I can finally play with my daughter again. I can walk without a cane."
Also as has been said by others, please do not read these improvement reports and think it is the whole story. These are not meant to be CCSVI propaganda! I find them inspiring and these reports are part of why CCSVI has caught on the way it has.
It is also important to read Zamboni's original publications, understand the science, read the first page of Dr. Sclafani's thread where he described the whole procedure, read about the risks and those who did not have improvements or who needed costly follow-up procedures, that would all be a very good start.