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Circulatory diseases and IPT

More information on subpages:  Vascular ] Heart ]

        Circulatory diseases are currently the most common cause of death in the United States and the world.  But long before death, they can cause loss of quality of life -- pain and debility, loss of senses of taste and smell, impaired cognition, restricted diet and activity, and more.

        While IPT's reported effects on cancer are spectacular, its effects on treatment of circulatory diseases could be even more far reaching.

        Apparently IPT not only increases blood circulation during the treatment, but can also result in long-term improvement.  Dr. Paquette wrote:  "It is also on blood circulation that the treatment exerts the fastest results. Thus we often see in 24 hours, decreasing or regressing, the following symptoms: edema (swelling), cramps, acrocyanosis (cold hands and feet), dizzy spells, vertigo, numbness, tingling of the extremities, tinnitus (buzzing ears), anginous pains, cephalgias (headaches), venous swelling (varices and hemorrhoids), and hypertension."   He claimed that the results of IPT were long lasting, if the patient maintained a healthy lifestyle thereafter, because IPT treats the cause of the disease.  In his view, standard therapies only treat symptoms, which will recur in the same or different forms.

        Apparently, insulin not only increases cell membrane permeability, but also improves circulation in various ways.  Insulin is a known angiogenic factor (stimulates growth of new blood vessels).    It also apparently dilates blood vessels during hypoglycemia.  It helps balance electrolyte composition of the blood.  And there are probably many other beneficial effects, leading to overall healing.

There is growing evidence that much or most cardiovascular disease and atherosclerosis may actually be caused by infection of the blood vessels with the bacterium Chlamydia pneumoniae.  And IPT has been demonstrated to be a superior means for treating even the most resistant and hard to reach bacterial infections.  So it could be that IPT treatment of circulatory diseases, including the use of antibiotics, could become a treatment of choice for many chronic circulatory conditions.

        Clearly this is an area that needs to be further researched and tested.  Just a brief look at Medline regarding insulin and circulatory functions shows me that there are many known beneficial functions of insulin in this domain, which could explain and verify the positive results observed by IPT doctors.  A very compelling story can be put together here to explain what the IPT doctors have observed, and to support extending the IPT protocol further into this branch of medicine. 

        IPTQ will make these theories and reports available.  In the mean time, we have excellent anecdotes to present.

        The last living doctor  who had significant experience treating circulatory diseases with IPT, Dr. Perez Garcia y Bellon 2, died in November 2000.  He was the person who taught IPT to the late Dr. Paquette, Dr. Perez Garcia 3, and Dr. SGA.  And of those three students, Dr. Paquette probably stayed closest to his teachings.  Sadly, it is now too late for researchers and doctors to go study with him, to learn his techniques and knowledge.  

However, some some of his IPT/circulatory knowledge and information survives.  His son, Dr. Perez Garcia 3, has some of the knowledge, and some experience.  And some of his information survives in written form.  This website has some of the information (see 1992 patent).  And other information is waiting to be transcribed from handwritten notes ("translated into Spanish", as Dr. Perez Garcia 3 puts it), and translated into English.

Speculation:  Dr. Paquette's observation that edema can quickly go down after an IPT treatment leads me to wonder if IPT is somehow stimulating or even remodeling the lymphatic system as one of its profound effects on the whole body.

Speculation:  Although chelation therapy for cardiovascular problems is controversial, some doctors claim good results with it.  As currently practiced, it takes a long time, and many infusion sessions, to achieve best results.  Perhaps a slight IPT modification of the protocol, using insulin and glucose, could greatly increase the effectiveness and speed of this kind of treatment.  A small amount of insulin could be mixed with the IV chelation fluid, or a small amount of insulin could be given beforehand, with chelating ingredients delivered intravenously with glucose.

More information on subpages:  Vascular ] Heart ]

 

Subpages:  Vascular ] Heart ]

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