I am a doctor and I live in Issy les Moulineaux near Paris.
I would like to share my experience with a patient (Véronique T.) who had neuroendocrine tumours. She is a 62-year-old woman, director of an elementary school.
Six months ago, during a check-up with her gastroenterologist, they discovered two small intestinal tumours with liver metastases. The analysis of the intestinal biopsy samples revealed two neuroendocrine tumours. Following the results, the hospital team decided to perform laparoscopic removal of the tumours after a three-month treatment with Sandostatin.
The operation went well but still remained the metastases of the liver.
The medical team decided to stop the Sandostatin treatment and to intervene under laparoscopy for hepatic metastases.
Review of Medical Imaging
A metastasis of a couple of centimetres infiltrates the bottom part of the liver, the inferior vena cava. The team warns the patient that it will be a delicate operation (requiring a minimal of 4 hours intervention) and will be quite bloody. Three other millimetre-sized metastases formed in a group were found in another lobe. These won’t be a problem to remove.
We had 6 weeks ahead of us to prepare the operation.
The bio-resonance session highlighted the presence of cytomegalovirus in the liver, pancreas, duodenum and small intestine. So, with the patient’s agreement, we decided to take action:
On the first generator: an eleven-day detox treatment followed with a « maintenance » detox continuously
On the second generator: Neuroendocrine tumour program of 30 mn ETDF continuously
With the straight plasma tube, we did a DNA cytomegalovirus from John twice a week
She also follows a light diet with a minimum of 1.5 L of water a day
NB: She continued to work during these 6 weeks.
The size of the main metastasis was much smaller and was no more inside the vena cava. « She was affixed to the vein ».
The three millimetre-sized metastases were not found (they disappeared). The operation lasted only 1 hour and not 4 hours as discussed upon earlier. She lost a total of 5 cubic centimetres blood.
The patient arrived at the hospital the morning, went through the operation in the afternoon and went back home one day after.
The after-effects of the operation were simple. After one week of leave, the patient has been able to go back to work without any limitation.
The spooky equipment provided outstanding care of her, and I wanted to promote her story. Of course, I continue to follow her as she gets better and better.
Obviously, I continue to follow this patient (Now: drainage and healing & regeneration remote).