Good and bad news on 'cures'
SIR - I read with great interest and sympathy the plight of MS sufferer Jayne Morrow in the Gazette. I know about Dr Paolo Zamboni and I know he has had great success in treating MS, but he has faced suppression and disinterest from the medical profession
SIR - I read with great interest and sympathy the plight of MS sufferer Jayne Morrow in the Gazette. I know about Dr Paolo Zamboni and I know he has had great success in treating MS, but he has faced suppression and disinterest from the medical profession who do not want effective treatments such as his releasing to the public.
The same is true of another Italian doctor, Dr Tullio Simoncini, who has discovered that the true cause of cancer is a fungal infestation within the body and not 'cells going wild' as is commonly believed. He, too, has had great success in eradicating cancers with his pioneering sodium bicarbonate therapy, but has faced suppression and persecution from the medical establishment.
The reason this is happening is, in my opinion, that the pharmaceutical industry (which controls the medical profession) is making a vast profit from merely treating the symptoms of disease with drugs that are largely ineffective and indeed often cause even further damage to the body.
To put it bluntly, cured people are bad for business. That is why these effective treatments for disease are being kept from the general public who should have every right to access them.
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I have ME and have been battling the bureaucracy of the medical establishment for 16 years. The good news is that effective treatments and cures for illnesses do exist - the bad news is that one faces an uphill struggle trying to access them.
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