MS: a chronic infective cerebrospinal venulitis?

A forum to discuss Chronic Cerebrospinal Venous Insufficiency and its relationship to Multiple Sclerosis.
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Re: MS: a chronic infective cerebrospinal venulitis?

Post by NZer1 » Mon Jan 16, 2012 11:50 am

Thanks Mark, the way I see it if people didn't didn't have vascular problems the viruses and bacteria would not have the impact. The endo layer would not be stressed by back flow and we would be as normal as any normal person who is impacted by the same contributors to ill health.
So recreating flow will tell us more, although the damage has often been done for PwMS we may be able to stop progression with good flow, diet, exercise and good mental care.
Take care, but take it,

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Re: MS: a chronic infective cerebrospinal venulitis?

Post by hwebb » Mon Jan 16, 2012 12:21 pm

There is more to this than just theory. Dr Thibault has been treating people with a combination of Combined Antibiotic Protocol (CAP) and angio since he got involved in CCSVI a few years ago (he first got involved in CCSVI through this forum using the username vein1):

Stay tuned for the next paper - containing the results of his studies...or touch base with more of his patients on the CCSVI Australia FB page.


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Re: MS: not just a chronic infective cerebrospinal venulitis

Post by CureOrBust » Wed Jan 18, 2012 3:29 am

MarkW wrote:
CureOrBust wrote:Surely the Lab would be able to tell him the sero-positive % of non MS patients? and I would be more interested in its effects on the MS disease and/or symptoms, rather than some random bacterial infection. All that these number4s appear to prove, are that the antibiotics work. We would already know this I would think. :?
Your faith in labs CureOrBust is higher than mine. Remember the CPn bacteria is dormant and hiding inside cells so serum lab work is rarely conclusive. You may be interested to know that, David Wheldon (Consultant Microbiologist) did not use tests when I consulted him (some years ago).
I understand, my point was that he was measuring/noting how many come back with positive results for the test, not the validity of the test; ie why not ask the lab the general results across the board from this test. I was on the CAP a number of years ago, and I too did not bother with the test after reading Dr Wheldon's writings on the web, before starting the protocol.

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