i.e Page 8, which is titled with "Study of cerebrospinal venous drainage".1. Reflux in the IJVs and/or VVs in sitting and supine posture;
2. Reflux in the DCVs;
3. High resolution B-mode evidence of IJV stenoses;
4. Flow not Doppler detectable in the IJVs and/or VVs;
5. Reverted postural control of the main cerebral venous outflow
DIM wrote:Don't call me lazy but as you have posted various versions of each researche, could someone post the links to the above so everyone could print them and send to his doctor?
said he is a bit afraid that neurologists will try to discredit him by saying his scans are not reproduceable. He realizes they have alot to lose by admitting that MS begins as a vascular disease. He is working furiously to have a surgical protocol in place in one year, called the Liberation procedure. It is available only to Italians, at first, due to strict govt. regulations. He believes his surgical protocol is better than drugs currently available. After completing these surgeries on MS patients, he will publish the results
And thats one of the reasons I did not go through my neurologist. As for the "reproducibility" of his results, that's what science is all about. Published articles are reviewed for one reason to ensure the results should be reproducible. All i can hear in the back of my head is "COLD FUSION". Many made claim to achieving it, but none were reproducible. And it is still out of reach of science.cheerleader wrote:Dr. Zamboni is a specialist in venous hemodynamics and doppler technology. He e-mailed me this morning, and said he is a bit afraid that neurologists will try to discredit him by saying his scans are not reproduceable.
Could you direct me to this please? I thought it was accepted the lesions are near the arteries/veins, but I cant remember reading that they were specifically stretched at that point?mrhodes40 wrote:...why the BBB is open when the blood vessels are known to be all damaged and stretched in the area where lesions are?
If it is repeatable, then I couldn't agree more.mrhodes40 wrote:The least we can expect from awareness and discussion of this venous issue is a decent explanation of how or why this anomaly occurs in what is supposedly an "autoimmune" disease.
Yes, one step at a time. And hopefully this one will be one forward, and not two back...mrhodes40 wrote:It may not be the whole enchilada, ...
Sorry to sound all hippy like, but I do. Get the information out, and let the world sort itself out. If he had found the cure for cancer, it is not the sort of thing you keep a secret of. Human kind first. hippy... hippy... hippy...mrhodes40 wrote:I do not blame him a bit! Not one bit!
All i hear are "cold fusion" excuses. Science is science, and part of that is reproducibility. Make the information public. OK, out comes the hippy again.mrhodes40 wrote:The downside in what Cheer wrote is that it suggests it might be kind of difficult to see the abnormality, or it seems to take a certain kind of training to be good at detecting it. It sounds like it is possible to mistake a abnormality for being a normal finding.
I am certain he provided the worst looking photos. In the paper he talks of the reflux involving a backward flow > 0.5s. Which on reading other web sites for other conditions such as varicose veins, and medically it appears to be a standard accepted criteria.mrhodes40 wrote:did you see those twisted tortuous veins at the bottom of the Zamboni study
I know how you feel, however, right now I want the diagnostic tests YESTERDAY!mrhodes40 wrote:...It makes me want treatment tomorrow
Could you direct me to this please? I thought it was accepted the lesions are near the arteries/veins, but I cant remember reading that they were specifically stretched at that point?
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