Multiple sclerosis and inability to stand
Multiple sclerosis: “a demyelinating disease marked by patches of hardened tissue in the brain or the spinal cord and associated especially with partial or complete paralysis and jerking muscle tremor.” [Merriam-Webster’s Medical Dictionary]
Contrary to traditional belief, multiple sclerosis marked by patches of hardened tissue in the spinal cord and with partial paralysis, i.e., paralysis of the legs, can be cured completely in four years without surgery. The treatment routine is vigorous, requiring daily acupressure and daily rehabilitative physical exercises, and a complete change in diet.
There is no prescription drug that can effectively treat demyelination and the hardening of tissue in the brain or the spinal cord.
I used to have to drive 30 miles out of town at 9:00 p.m. to perform acupressure for four to six hours until the subject was able to even sit up again at 3:00 am or 4:00 am.
The subject could not stand for more than 1 minute without support, could not get up after lying down, could not get up after sitting down, and had absolutely no control of the legs.
I was the only one who took care of the subject’s rehabilitation. After four years, the subject could walk again, swim again and dance again. The subject, an Austrian-American, now heads a swimming pool manufacturing company.