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    • #19848
      Ed Tobias

      What would you think if someone suggested treating your MS by infecting you with hookworms? That’s just one of the MS news stories that caught my eye last week.

    • #19850
      John Connor

      I read about the roots of this ages ago. The incidence of MS was much lower in places in Africa where parasites were active. Of course, it’s also nearer the equator where there is less incidence of MS. Presumably because of the higher incidence of Vitamin D from sunlight.

    • #20535
      Collette Randall

      <span style=”color: #202124; font-family: arial, sans-serif;”>The findings of the research, published in the journal JAMA Neurology, show that infecting </span>MS patients<span style=”color: #202124; font-family: arial, sans-serif;”> with a safe dose of the </span>hookworm<span style=”color: #202124; font-family: arial, sans-serif;”> parasite Necator americanus induces immunoregulatory responses and boosts the number of cells which help keep the immune system under control.</span>

    • #20557

      No thank you…mind you, maggots ( help clean wounds by feeding on dead tissue ) leeches ( bloodsuckers, provide a lifesaving vacuum effect that helps doctors clear away bad blood and reattach severed appendages ) and cancer fighting scorpions are all what scientists are using, supposedly effective techniques…Hm, one day they might become our norm..Is this classed as alternative medicine – treatments..

      • This reply was modified 1 year, 5 months ago by Jacqueline.
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