Monday, April 27, 2009

You could begin by testing my theory about multiple sclerosis and Inclined Bed therapy, or is this thinking too far outside of the box?

[quote="lyndacarol"]After reading the post by Karazhan (and elsewhere the posts by zap and cheerleader), once again I doubt that MS is neurological.

I worry that MS has been labeled as "neurological" many years ago and now it is next to impossible to get it out of that pigeonhole.

How do we start again at square one? How do we find an unbiased scientist who will examine the evidence and let it lead him to different conclusions?[/quote]

For 15 years I have been shouting that ms is a problem with the circulation in the nervous system and the main circulation system. Many people have made unprecedented recovery from ms and other neurological conditions by refusing to sleep flat. IBT addresses the circulation imbalance by gently assisting and regulating the flow while we sleep.

Most people with ms can relate to how different they feel during the night and first thing in the morning when trying to get out of bed. Same goes for Parkinson’s disease, which again I feel is not a disease at all but a problem with how our plumbing works in relation to gravity.

So many people report problems with sleeping, increased pain, spasm, rigidity, sleep paralysis, snoring, arrhythmias, fibrillation, insomnia, body temperature control, aching muscles and joints, tinitus, sinusitis, respiratory problems, hiatus hernia related problems, gastric reflux, back ache, stiffness in the spine, even spots erupt at night. Nightsweats, and even our eventual demise at around 4am all point to the fact that sleeping flat might not be the wisest move we will ever make?

When I began this research 15 years ago, I had no bias, no corruption, no financial incentives and little knowledge of how the medical profession was stacked up against new ideas and thinking outside of the box. Stupidly, I thought everyone would welcome this important discovery with open arms, rather than “the carrying on regardless sweeping aside any evidence attitude and the “was not invented here mentality” .

In fact, all that was required to unravel this mystery was an enquiring mind that prodded and probed problems a little differently to the somewhat blinkered approach of the vast majority of “well educated people” But being an underdog and an outsider has great advantages. Because when people say you can’t do that because. Lateral thinkers go ahead and do it anyway and don’t have the shackles of being a member of the white coat club. Freedom to think and follow wherever the light shines is a great advantage. A lot like a child who does not have all the adults rules rammed down his or her throat forcing them to obey the commands of their peers.

Imagine reading in a science book that water will not flow up a single open ended tube under normal atmospheric pressure to a height more then 10 metres. Then going ahead and causing it to flow effortlessly vertically to 24 meters and more using a pinch of salt. Change the rules and you change the results.

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