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      1. Chelation and EECP

If you have a carotid artery that is blocked and a carotid artery that is open, the establishment will parrot to you, “Oh, that’s a skip lesion. That’s the way it works.” It’s not the way it works. How does the artery get its blood supply? There is a lining inside the artery called the glycocalix,  endothelium – nothing can pass that. So, how do the cells in the living artery get their nutrients? In the wall of the artery there are little microvessels.

Back to language again, anatomists have named those vessels, the “vasa vasorum”, which means “the blood vessel of the blood vessel”. You go through medical school in your first year of anatomy. Who remembers any of that crap? I’m trying to get in there and treat patients. I just need to get through these first two years to treat patients. I don’t want to hear all this stuff.

If you look, what happened here was that decades before the microcirculation in this artery was compromised, but this artery escaped that. That started the whole process that they started to see under a microscope, called “atherosclerosis”. It’s all microvascular. The problem now is conventional medicine, and how do you treat it?

To treat microvascular disease, you have to use chelation therapy. That’s where it works. It works in the microvessels. And you have to use some kind of mechanical therapy to fracture that caramelized glycocalyx and re-entrain those blood vessels to start pulsing with the heartbeat again. So the red cells get through them, and then the nutrients, and all that stuff gets in there, and now you’re where you want to be.

In our office, we basically have focussed on bio-oxidation therapy, and we mainly use ozone. You could use hyperbaric oxygen, because you’ve got to get oxygen to the tissue. Dr. Shallenberger may talk about that. He’s North America’s premier ozone guy.

We are developing a metabolic therapy, a new IV to reverse the glycation. We have been testing it, and it appears to work. We are trying it in patients now, and we are still refining it. In testing, it definitely lowered the hemoglobin A1c dramatically.

Chelation therapy, which is a detox for heavy metals that drive free radicals, also, I think, does something to the glycocalix. If you read the physiology books, the glycocalix has a negative electrical charge, which is how Moore therapy and those therapies work – they are working with the electrical charges in the body. Then we use counter pulsation therapy, which is a mechanical technique.

Interestingly, external counter pulsation is back in the current literature. The argument in the New England Journal of Medicine is how effective EECP really is. External counter pulsation is a non-invasive therapy. We use something similar to the G-suits that jet pilots wear. What we do is we put blood pressure cuffs, literally, from your ankles to your hips. That’s hooked up to almost the identical machine that was sitting next to Barney Clark – the artificial heart pump, the same machine. It’s hooked up to your cardiogram and hooked up to a plethysmograph in your finger – a pressure wave tracing. When the heart beats, the cuffs stay deflated. When the heart relaxes the cuffs rapidly inflate from your ankles to your hips and squeeze the blood, forcing the blood back up into your upper body.

The FDA would say it forces the blood into your heart. But no, it actually forces the blood up into the whole upper body, the brain, everything. We focus our treatment on trying to get more oxygen to the tissues with some kind of bio-oxidation and trying to chelate the microvessels to get them open. We want to stop the free radical storms that are going along the whole surface of the glycocalix inside the circulatory system, and try to mechanically fracture that glycocalix to get it pulsating again with the heart beat. It’s that simple. We let the results speak for themselves.