Emma today recieved a questionaire from the EHC. Questions covered were simialr to this:-
Since your CCSVI procedure has your fatigue level:-
A - remained unchanged
B - Much better
C - better
D - worse
E - Much worse
None of that is scientific, mainly because you're trying to measure the unmeasurable.
CCSVI treatment won't revers nerve damage so how do you actually scientifically measure of any of it at all?
1eye wrote:Cogito ergo sum but I know only that I know nothing. I think if iron accumulation can be slowed perhaps normal garbage collection can get rid of it eventually. Same with damaged tissue. New tissue takes much much longer in nerves than for example the lining of the stomach.
Sure, people like us are behind the 8-ball but it's surprising what a year's concerted effort can do. I seem to be getting better, simultaneously worse, and staying frustratingly the same in some respects. I think one big enemy we have is the immediacy of this Internet of ours. While it might facilitate an easy keystroke or two, the answers are often vacuous and only worth the time it took waiting for them.
I saw Loobie has given up, and maybe that's not a bad thing. Sometimes you have to give your body a chance to recover from the treatment, even if it is a good thing in the long run. Personally I think even if I've broken even on this CCSVI stuff, I will come out ahead on account of stubbornness.
Like Erika says, Rome was not built in a day. Drops of water turn the mill, singly none.
"He's not selling any alibis". -Bob Bylan
The findings of a new research conducted by the researchers from the University of Buffalo have unveiled that the people suffering from multiple sclerosis have a problem in blood-flow out of their brains.
In the study that recruited some 250 MS patients along with other 250 non- MS patients it was found that as many as 89% of the subjects with MS were suffering from a medical condition in which the discrepancies regarding blood-flow in the brains are observed.
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