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Vascular Disease and IPT

The reported work of the Drs. Perez Garcia and of Dr. Paquette is spiced with many examples of IPT helping vascular conditions.

A case of varicose veins in the 1992 patent.

Two cases of obliterating endarteritis in Dr. Paquette's book.  After one or two treatments, patients were walking without serious pain.  Other symptoms improved as well.

An enormous hemorrhoidal mass, 5.5 cm (2 inches) in diameter improved by 75 to 80 percent within a few hours after the first IPT treatment by Dr. Paquette.

Two cases of major circulatory problems with vertigo and loss of taste and smell, returned to a much better state of health, with restored senses, within one or two days after one IPT treatment by Dr. Paquette.

Cardiovascular disease is a leading cause of impotence.  We have one recorded case on IPTQ (in the 1992 patent) of IPT helping to reverse impotence.  This would certainly be a big incentive for many men to try IPT.   Viagra works, but only when the drug is taken, and there are hazards and risks for men with cardiovascular problems.  IPT might be a way to clear up those cardiovascular problems and restore natural potency.

Dr. Perez Garcia y Bellon 2 had a protocol for treating hypertension in his practice in 1975.

Possibilities:

There are also potential applications of IPT that are suggested by its use in other fields, and by the properties of insulin.

A Medline search shows that insulin can have angiogenic action (stimulating growth of new blood vessels).  The results can be seen in anecdotes of insulin speeding the healing process, helping frostbite and gangrene, and the examples above.  There are probably many other applications.  I believe that we do not need to be afraid of using insulin for healing, as long as enough glucose is available to for administration to end hypoglycemic symptoms.

There is growing evidence that most cases of atherosclerosis are caused by a bacterium, Chlamydia pneumoniae.  IPT may be an ideal way to potentiate and deliver antibiotics (usually azithromycin) to all parts of the circulatory system, and rapidly clear the body of this organism.  It could be that insulin will help antibiotics penetrate into the plaque that lines diseased vessels, while the insulin at the same time stimulates other changes which heal the vessel walls.

Another application of IPT might be in avoiding tissue and organ damage from toxins released during reperfusion of ischemic (oxygen deprived) tissue.  This can happen when clots are bypassed, when a transplanted organ is first connected to its new blood supply, and when severed limbs are reattached.  My sense is that if a lot of insulin is present in these situations, cell membrane permeability will be high, and the effects of ischemia may be less, and toxins can be removed more quickly.  Perhaps IPT can be used to increase insulin availability to the ischemic areas, and to reduce toxic effects to organs.  A number of doctors have developed a gradual reperfusion technique with a special solution that contains salts, glucose, and other components.  I recommend that they add insulin to this solution, if it is not already included.

May 28, 2002.  Could IPT plus antiproliferative drugs prevent restenosis of vessels after stent insertion?  Could IPT plus clever drug combinations help the body clear vulnerable plaque from arteries, or make plaque less vulnerable?  If so, IPT could lower the cost and improve the outcomes of cardiovascular interventions, by eliminating the need for very expensive radioactive or drug-eluting stents.

 

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